Hernias can be complex. Learning more doesn’t have to be.
Portrayal of what typically happens after being diagnosed with a hernia.
1. Adrales, How to Tell If You Have a Hernia. Johns Hopkins Medical
2. Pastorino, Alshuqayfi: Strangulated Hernia, StatPearls, December 28, 2021
3. Healthwise Staff, Open Inguinal Hernia Repair (Herniorrhaphy, Hernioplasty), University of Michigan Health, April 15, 2020
4. Pluta, Burke, Golub, Abdominal Hernia, JAMA May 25, 2011
5. Medstar Health, Mesh and No Mesh Hernia Repair, May 26 2021
6. US Food and Drug Administration. February 04, 2018 https://www.fda.gov/medical-devices/implants-and-prosthetics/hernia-surgical-mesh-implants
7. Fitzgerald, Kumar, Biologic versus Synthetic Mesh Reinforcement: What are the Pros and Cons? US National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of health December 27, 2014
8. New York Presbyterian: New, less-invasive techniques for hernia repair. https://www.nyp.org/patients-and-visitors/advances-consumers/issues/new-less-invasive-techniques-for-hernia-repair
9. Cleveland Clinic, Robotic Surgery for Hernia Repair https://my.clevelandclinic.org/health/treatments/17968-robotic-surgery-for-hernia-repair September 27, 2019
10. Healthwise Staff, Laparoscopic Inguinal Hernia Repair, University of Michigan Health, April 15, 2020
This site is not intended as a substitute for professional medical care. Only your physician can diagnose and appropriately treat your symptoms. BD does not recommend the use of any particular physician or team of physicians. Please consult your healthcare provider for advice regarding who should be part of your hernia repair team.