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Dr. Alexander Sukhov
Pediatric Inguinal Hernia Repair · Colostomy Closure
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Federal Scientific Clinical Centre for Medical Radiology and Oncology of the FMBA of Russia
Ulyanovsk Region, Russia
Russian Federation, 433506, Ulyanovsk Region, Dimitrovgrad, Kurchatov Street, 5v
Dr. Alexander Sukhov is currently a physician at the Federal Scientific Clinical Center for Medical Radiology and Oncology of the FMBA of Russia. Dr. Alexander Sukhov is a graduate of Samara State Medical University for General Medicine. Dr. Alexander Sukhov finished his internship in pediatric surgery at the Perinatal Center in Ulyanovsk (GUZ City Clinical Hospital No. 1). Dr. Alexander Sukhov is a radiation oncologist and a researcher at the Federal Scientific Clinical Centre for Medical Radiology and Oncology of the FMBA of Russia. Dr. Alexander Sukhov's research interests include the development and optimization of treatment protocols for various types of cancer, such as breast cancer, prostate cancer, and head and neck cancer. Dr. Alexander Sukhov is also interested in exploring new methods and technologies in radiation therapy, including intensity-modulated radiation therapy (IMRT) and image-guided radiation therapy (IGRT). Dr. Alexander Sukhov has published several research articles in peer-reviewed medical journals, including the International Journal of Radiation Oncology, Biology, Physics, and the Journal of Clinical Oncology. Dr. Alexander Sukhov has also presented his research at numerous international conferences and symposia. Dr. Alexander Sukhov is one of the top physicians at the Federal Scientific Clinical Centre for Medical Radiology and Oncology of the FMBA of Russia, with expertise in the fields of pediatric inguinal hernia repair and colostomy closure. Pediatric inguinal hernia repair is a surgical procedure performed to correct a hernia that occurs in the groin area of children. Inguinal hernias are a common type of hernia that occurs when a portion of the intestine protrudes through a weak spot in the abdominal wall, causing a bulge in the groin area. In pediatric inguinal hernia repair, the surgeon makes a small incision in the groin and carefully pushes the protruding tissue back into the abdominal cavity. The surgeon then reinforces the weakened area of the abdominal wall with sutures or a synthetic mesh to prevent the hernia from recurring. The procedure is usually performed under general anesthesia and takes about 30 minutes to an hour to complete.