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Dr. Constantin Schizas
Spinal tumor · Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery
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Av. d'Ouchy 31, 1006 Lausanne, Switzerland
Professor Constantin Schizas is a specialist in orthopedic surgery and traumatology of the musculoskeletal system with areas of activity in spine surgery at Clinique Bois-Cerf. Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas is a graduate of the Medical School of the University of Louvain in Belgium and earned a Master of Science degree in orthopedics at University College London. Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas earned a postgraduate degree in biomechanics at the University of Strathclyde in Glasgow. Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas was a fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons of England. Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas underwent fellowship training in spinal surgery at the Royal National Orthopedic Hospital in London and earned his doctorate degree at the University of Lausanne. Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas's key competences are spine surgery (vertebral), deformities (scoliosis, kyphosis), minimally invasive surgery (herniated discs), and neuronavigation. Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas was a former accredited physician at Clinique Cecil, Clinique Bois-Cerf, and Orthopedics and Traumatology. Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas is also a member and partner of several organizations, such as the Federation of Swiss Physicians (FMH), the Swiss Society of Orthopedics and Traumatology (SSOT), the Swiss Society of Spine Surgery (SGS) Secretary, and the Royal College of Surgeons (United Kingdom) AOSpine (former President). Professor Dr. Constantin Schizas is also an expert in the fields of spinal tumors and minimally invasive spine surgery. Minimally invasive spine surgery (MISS) is a surgical technique used to treat spinal disorders by using small incisions and specialized instruments to access the spine. This type of surgery can be used to treat a variety of conditions, including herniated discs, spinal stenosis, spinal tumors, and spinal instability. The main goal of MISS is to minimize tissue damage and disruption during surgery, which can lead to a faster recovery and less pain for the patient. This is accomplished by using smaller incisions, specialized surgical instruments, and real-time imaging technology to guide the surgeon during the procedure.