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Medicine is the branch of health science and the sector of public life concerned with maintaining or restoring human health through the study, diagnosis, treatment and possible prevention of disease and injury. It is both an area of knowledge - a science of body systems, their diseases and treatment and the applied practice of that knowledge.
Western medical care is shared between medical professionals (physicians) and other professionals such as physician assistants, nurses and pharmacists, sometimes known as allied health professionals. Historically, only those with a medical doctorate have been considered to practice medicine. Clinicians (licensed professionals who deal with patients) can be physicians, nurses, therapists or others. The medical profession is the social and occupational structure of the group of people formally trained and authorized to apply medical knowledge. Many countries and legal jurisdictions have legal limitations on who may practice medicine.
Diabetes is a chronic disease. If the Glycemic status is maintained within international set limits, the long standing complication can be delayed or prevent.
India is now becoming the lasted hup of diabetes. Out of all the states of India, Andhra Pradesh (Hyderabad) is Having Maxium number of cases of diabetes which could be because of dietiatary habits and lifestyle
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Medical Intensive Care Unit (MICU)
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The Intensive Care Unit consists of 10 bedded in critical care area. Beside 1 special isolated rooms for patients who develop complications; Infective Cases like tuberculosis;. The unit has 24 hour coverage by a intensivist and junior medical officer. The unit aims at providing high quality intensive care for the critically ill patients.

Patients include critically ill surgical patients, patients with acute medical illness, co-morbid conditions. These patients have complex problems like Sepsis, ARDS, and multi-organ failure, many having acute hemodynamic, respiratory and metabolic derangements.

The unit is equipped with well trained intensivist and state of the art amenities to provide the entire range of intensive care services including airway management, mechanical ventilation, circulatory support including advanced hemodynamic monitoring, enteral /parenteral nutrition, blood component therapy, sedation, pain relief and other supportive measures.

Emphasis is given to the importance of a multidisciplinary approach to critical care The unit has a team of specialized nurses, physiotherapists, dieticians, technical , who are actively involved in the supportive care of the patients.

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Inpatient services
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Inpatient services

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EDSC has 100 bedded capacity. We have Medical Intensive Care Unit which has 10 bedded capacity; general wards; special rooms; diabetic special ward. We have excellent team of Physician; Gynaecologist; Orthopedician; Diabetologist; Endocrinologist; visiting Cardiologist; Podiatrist.
Medical intensive care unit is taken care by Dr.Riyaz who has 8 Years of experience in handling Critical care patients. The institute has round the clock services for diabetic patients which are monitored closely by doctors and well experienced nurses in management of all patient including diabetic cases.
Edsc has well equipped OT with modern art technology. It is handled and taken care by Dr.Rajeev who has 7 years of experience in Anaesthesia.
Edsc lab has external control standard of lab is done in accreditation with Christian Medical College Vellore.
Edsc is recognised by Indian health organization and is recognised centre of excellence in management.

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Diabetes Education Programme
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Aim: To increase knowledge, skills and confidence leading to informed decisions regarding diabetes self-management. Participation in the Programme will led to improved glycaemic control, reduced total cholesterol level, improved body mass index and waist circumference, reduced requirement for diabetes medication, increased consumption of fruit and vegetables, increased enjoyment of food, and improved knowledge of diabetes, self-empowerment, self-management skills and treatment satisfaction.
Diabetes Programme.
The course contents include:
  • What is diabetes?
  • The eat well plate and energy balance.
  • Carbohydrate awareness and glycaemic index.
  • The benefits of physical activity.
  • Understanding food labels.
  • Possible complications of diabetes and their prevention.
  • Lifestyle experiment.
  • Care Planning: the lifestyle experiment.
Structure of course:
  • Part 1: onsite training at EDSC
  • PART 2 : Exam Orientation

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Medical services
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Medical services

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Medical Department is taken care by well experienced Physician and Anesthetist.
Role of the medical department is to take care Emergency cases, Manage OPD, coordinate with sub specialist.
EDSC is a Multispeciality Hospital with comprehensive Medical treatment facility, orthopaedics, Gynecology, Specialty like Neurology, Cardiology, Endocrinology, Dermatology; Dental care, Modern and state-of-the art Laboratory and diagnostic set up under one roof situated at seven tombs road tolichowki.
EDSC has 100 bedded capacity. We have Medical Intensive Care Unit which has 10 bedded capacity; general wards; special rooms; diabetic special ward. We have excellent team of Physician; Gynaecologist; Orthopedician; Diabetologist; Endocrinologist; Cardiologist; Podiatrist.
Medical intensive care unit is taken care by Dr.Riyaz who has 8 Years of experience in handling Critical care patients. The institute has round the clock services for diabetic patients which are monitored closely by doctors and well experienced nurses in management of all patient including diabetic cases.
Edsc has well equipped OT with modern art technology. It is handled and taken care by Dr.Rajeev who has 7 years of experience in Anaesthesia.
Edsc lab has external control standard of lab is done in accreditation with Christian Medical College Vellore.
Edsc is recognised by Indian health organization and is recognised centre of excellence in management
Quality doesn’t arrive by chance. Its a persistent pursuit of perfection. We at EDSC strive to provide highest quality of care to our patients. Beyond wonderful ambience, and professional expertise, there is something more… the magical touch of caring.

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Neurology Department
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Neurology Department

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Neurology Department is taken care by  well experienced Senior Neurophysician  DR. Ateek ur Rehaman. He has vast experience in managing the neurology cases. The Department of Neurology deals with Acute Neurological Condition; Chronic disorder; Stroke; Multiple sclerosis and Other neurological problem.

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Cardiac Department
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Cardiac Department

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Cardiology department is taken care by two cardiologist who have experience of more than 5 years.
DR.Aziz and Dr.Aleem are the incharge of non invasive cardiology Department.
Role are:
  • Manage acute cornory syndrome
  • Cardiac emergencies
  • Pericariocentesis

Diabetics have special dietary needs to help control their blood sugar levels and avoid complications. If a diabetic has a heart attack or develops heart disease, a healthy diet becomes even more important. The cardiac diabetic diet limits the intake of cholesterol, saturated fat, sodium and simple carbohydrates, giving diabetics better control of their health.
Heart disease is one of the most common complications of diabetes. People with diabetes are two to four times more likely to have a stroke or heart attack than those without the disease. They are also at a higher risk for Peripheral Vascular Disease (PVD).
Chest pain is a common heart attack symptom. Since diabetes can impact the nerves, some people with diabetes have heart attacks without experiencing any pain whatsoever. These so-called silent heart attacks are not usually diagnosed without a routine medical exam. Anyone who has experienced a silent heart attack is at greater risk for another, more serious heart attack and should be closely monitored by a cardiologist.

Research has shown that making certain healthy lifestyle changes can reduce the risk of heart disease. Eating a heart-healthy diet, achieving an optimal weight and sticking to a daily exercise routine help to a considerable extent. In addition, several studies have found that keeping blood sugar levels within a target range is vital. According to researchers, for each percentage point increase in A1c levels, the risk of heart disease increases by 14%. Anyone with diabetes should make sure to check blood sugar levels regularly.

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Gastroenterology Department
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The Gastric department concept was initiated to pick up gastric related problems which are commonly missed by many practitioners.The Gastroenterology Department is taken care by Dr.Rakesh (MD; DM GASTRO)
The most frequent problem faced in Gastroparesis
Gastroparesis, also called delayed gastric emptying, is a medical condition consisting of a paresis (partial paralysis) of the stomach, resulting in food remaining in the stomach for a longer time than normal. Normally, the stomach contracts to move food down into the small intestine for digestion. The vagus nerve controls these contractions. Gastroparesis may occur when the vagus nerve is damaged and the muscles of the stomach and intestines do not work normally. Food then moves slowly or stops moving through the digestive tract.
Esophageal Involvement
Esophageal manifestations of diabetic neuropathy, including abnormal peristalsis, spontaneous contractions, and impaired lower esophageal sphincter tone, result in heartburn and dysphagia.4,5 The relationship between hyperglycemia and dysmotility is not well established. Although many patients may have objective evidence of esophageal dysmotility or reflux, symptoms only occur in a minority of patients with diabetes.6 Other possible factors contributing to diabetes-associated reflux include obesity, hyperglycemia, and decreased secretion of bicarbonate from parotid glands. Treatment consists of controlling blood glucose levels and using medication to manage reflux.
Gastrointestinal include
  • Gastroparesis,
  • Intestinal enteropathy (which can cause diarrhea, constipation, and fecal incontinence), and
  • Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.
  • Gastrointestinal bleed
  • Oesophageal banding
  • Pancreatitis
  • Acute Liver Failure
  • Other gastrointestinal problem and procedures are done at our Hospital
Patients with gastroparesis may present with early satiety, nausea, vomiting, bloating, postprandial fullness, or upper abdominal pain. The diagnosis of gastroparesis is made when other causes are excluded and postprandial gastric stasis is confirmed by gastric emptying scintigraphy. Whenever possible, patients should discontinue medications that exacerbate gastric dysmotility; control blood glucose levels; increase the liquid content of their diet; eat smaller meals more often; discontinue the use of tobacco products; and reduce the intake of insoluble dietary fiber, foods high in fat, and alcohol. Prokinetic agents (e.g., metoclopramide, erythromycin) may be helpful in controlling symptoms of gastroparesis. Treatment of diabetes-related constipation and diarrhea is aimed at supportive measures and symptom control. Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease is common in persons who are obese and who have diabetes. In persons with diabetes who have elevated hepatic transaminase levels, it is important to search for other causes of liver disease, including hepatitis and hemochromatosis. Gradual weight loss, control of blood glucose levels, and use of medications (e.g., pioglitazone, metformin) may normalize hepatic transaminase levels, but the clinical benefit of aggressively treating nonalcoholic fatty liver disease is unknown. Controlling blood glucose levels is important for managing most gastrointestinal complications.

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Ophthalmology Department
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Ophthalmology Department

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Retinopathy is associated with diabetes mellitus, which may be of the background type, progressively characterized by microaneurysms, intraretinal punctate hemorrhages, yellow, waxy exudates, cotton-wool patches, and macular edema, or of the proliferative type, characterized by neovascularization of the retina and optic disk, which may project into the vitreous, proliferation of fibrous tissue, vitreous hemorrhage, and retinal detachment.
What is Retinopathy?
Retinopathy is a disease of the retina. The retina is the nerve layer that lines the back of your eye. It is the part of your eye that “takes pictures” and sends the images to your brain. Many people with diabetes get retinopathy. This kind of retinopathy is called diabetic retinopathy (retinal disease caused by diabetes).
Retinopathy can lead to poor vision and even blindness. Most of the time, it gets worse over many years. At first, the blood vessels in the eye get weak. This can lead to blood and other liquid leaking into the retina from the blood vessels. This is the most common kind of retinopathy.
If blood sugar levels stay high, diabetic retinopathy will keep getting worse. New blood vessels grow on the retina. This may sound good, but these new blood vessels are weak. They can break open very easily, even while you are sleeping. If they break open, blood can leak into the middle part of your eye in front of the retina and change your vision. This bleeding can also cause scar tissue to form, which can pull on the retina and cause the retina to move away from the wall of the eye (retinal detachment).
Retinopathy can also cause swelling of the macula of the eye. This is called macular edema. The macula is the middle of the retina, which lets you see details. When it swells, it can make your vision much worse. It can even cause legal blindness.
What causes Retinopathy?
High blood sugar causes diabetic retinopathy. If you are not able to keep your blood sugar levels in a target range, it can hurt your blood vessels. Diabetic retinopathy happens when high blood sugar damages the tiny blood vessels of the retina.
When you have diabetic retinopathy, high blood pressure can make it worse. High blood pressure can cause more damage to the weakened vessels in your eye, clouding more of your vision.
What are the symptoms?
Most of the time, there are no symptoms of diabetic retinopathy until it starts to change your vision. When this happens, diabetic retinopathy is already severe. Having your eyes checked every 1 to 2 years can find diabetic retinopathy early enough to treat it and help prevent vision loss. If you notice problems with your vision, call an eye doctor (ophthalmologist) right away. Changes in vision can be a sign of severe damage to your eye. These changes can include floaters, pain in the eye, blurry vision, or new vision loss.
How is Retinopathy Diagnosed?
An eye exam by an eye specialist (ophthalmologist or optometrist) is the only way to detect diabetic retinopathy. Having an eye exam every year can help find retinopathy before it changes your vision. If you are at low risk for vision problems, your doctor may consider follow-up exams every 2 to 3 years. On your own, you may not notice symptoms until the disease becomes severe.
Can Retinopathy be Prevented?

You can lower your chance of damaging small blood vessels in the eye by keeping your blood sugar levels, blood pressure, and cholesterol levels near normal. If you smoke, quit. All of this reduces the risk of damage to the retina. It can also help slow down how quickly your retinopathy gets worse and can prevent future vision loss.
If you have an eye exam every 1 to 2 years, you and your doctor can find diabetic retinopathy before it has a chance to get worse. Finding retinopathy early gives you a better chance of avoiding vision loss and blindness.

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