Have you heard about ablation before? Ablation is the act of removing a piece of tissue from or around a larger body part for health purposes. It is the voluntary or involuntary removal of some healthy or normal part from or around a larger body part for health purposes. The word arises from the Latin verb ab- (from) and labor (work). Ablation can be used to remove unwanted tissue that may be blocking an organ’s passage, as in coronary artery bypass graft surgery, and it can also be used to provide relief in other conditions, such as arterial thrombosis after cancer treatment. In the last decade, ablation has also been applied to remove tissue that is causing a particular symptom, such as removing an obstruction from the pulmonary artery to relieve pulmonary hypertension.
Ablation can be used for the treatment of diseases or medical conditions. Ablation may be performed for the treatment of any condition where there is tissue in or around an organ that is blocking normal function. When performing ablation, it is very important to understand how exactly the procedure will be carried out and to understand any side effects that may be a consequence of choosing this type of surgical treatment.
Ablation, through chemotherapy or radiation therapy, is a treatment for cancer. The cancer cells are destroyed with the use of DNA damaging molecules called alkylating agents, antimetabolites and a range of other cell-killing chemicals such as cyclophosphamide, cisplatin and gemcitabine. The aim is to destroy cancer cells while leaving healthy tissue unharmed. Ablation can be used to treat various abnormalities in the heart, lungs and blood vessels that do not respond to traditional treatments. Therefore, it can be used to treat diseases such as atrial fibrillation, pulmonary hypertension and chronic thromboembolic pulmonary hypertension.
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