Your belly is the part of your body between your ribcage and groin. The abdominal wall consists of several layers of tissue. Together, these layers keep the intestines and other internal organs in their normal position. In most people, the abdominal wall is strong enough to hold the organs in place. If the abdominal wall is weak, you may develop a hernia.
The abdominal wall is made up of layers of muscle, fat, and other tissue.
The omentum is a layer of fatty tissue that covers the intestines inside the abdominal cavity.
The peritoneum is the sac-like inner lining of the abdominal cavity.
The intestine is part of a long tube that runs from the stomach to the anus. The intestines are involved in digestion.
A hernia is a weak spot or hole in the muscles of the abdominal wall through which fatty tissue or organs, such as the loops of the intestine, escape. This leads to the formation of a noticeable subcutaneous bulge, and the pressure of the tissues exiting through the weak points of the abdominal wall causes intense pain and discomfort.
A weak spot or muscle divergence appears in the abdominal wall and the bowel loop or fatty tissue is pushed outward, the inner lining of the abdominal cavity, forming a hernial sac. However, you may not know that you have a hernia, although you may feel a burning sensation or itching.
Treating groin hernias (inguinal hernias) is the most commonly performed procedure in general surgery. The hernia is repaired (with suturing or placing a synthetic mesh over the hernia in one of the layers of the abdominal wall) using either open surgery or laparoscopy with minimal access. The most common laparoscopic methods for repairing an inguinal hernia are laparoscopic transabdominal preperitoneal hernia repair (TAPB) and total extraperitoneal (TEP) hernioplasty. In TAPB, the surgeon reaches the abdomen and places the mesh through the abdominal incision over possible hernia sites. TEP is different because the abdominal cavity does not open and the mesh is used to isolate the hernia outside the thin membrane that covers the abdominal organs (peritoneum). The mesh connects to the fibrous tissue where it is used. There are minor postoperative problems. More serious complications, such as damage to the spermatic cord, blood vessel, or nerves, have been reported with open surgery, and with laparoscopic treatment, nerve or major vessel damage, bowel obstruction, and bladder damage have been reported.
You can safely start treatment, which we carry out as quickly and efficiently as possible in Tashkent. The Gatling Med clinic will make you feel confident in yourself and your health!