NEW YORK (AP) – What you need to know about the procedure used to remove a stoma from a young child with a rare and aggressive brain cancer.
The procedure is called an intracranial stent, which is a metal rod attached to the underside of the skull and is inserted through the left side of the brain.
The rod is used to extract a stroma, or a part of the patient’s brain, and it can be removed with a scalpel.
In most cases, this type of surgery does not require a special operation.
But in rare cases, there are severe brain tumor cells that grow to an extent that the rods cannot be inserted and the operation can lead to serious complications.
There is also a risk of infection.
The procedure involves placing a sterile tube through the stroma and using a scalp to remove it.
It takes about a half hour.
In some cases, the rods will be inserted inside the stoma, and then they need to be removed by the surgeon, Dr. Peter Toms, director of the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, said.
The surgeon will cut the rods in the scrotum and place the rods back into the patient.
They are placed in a special bag that is used for surgery and must be thoroughly cleaned and sanitized before the procedure, which can take several hours.
The stroma is then placed back into place, and the rods are removed.
In rare cases like this, the surgeon may need to use a scalping technique to remove the rods.
The rods may have to be surgically removed in the hospital.
The surgery is often performed by the same person who performed the surgery, Toms said.
Dr. Thomas Pugh, an oncologist at St. Barnabas Medical Center in Philadelphia, had no information on the exact type of cancer the patient has.
The patient was born in 1957, and his tumor was discovered after his family was visiting their son at a hospital in Philadelphia.
He was diagnosed with a form of cancer called retinoblastoma, a type of brain cancer that can affect people of any age, according to the National Institutes of Health.
It is more common in men than in women, and most patients do not have symptoms.
They have a relatively low chance of survival, although many patients can live about four years.
Toms said the patient, who has not been identified, had an enlarged right lobe and no symptoms at the time of surgery.TOMS: This patient’s tumor was so large that the surgeon had to cut out his right lobe.
He was not able to make any progress, so they took a small incision, and he has a very good chance of living another few years.
Dr Pugh said this type to remove this type tumor is more likely in the children of families with genetic diseases or in the people with some other condition, such as kidney disease.
Dr Toms did not have a name for the patient because the procedure was not well-known.
He did not know what type of tumor the patient had, but he did know that the rod was inserted into the tumor.
He also knew that the operation was done with a high degree of caution, he said.TIMELINE: Stoma removal in the U.S.