We have the following subspecialty reporting under Histopathology
Onco pathology
Haemato pathology
Dermato pathology
Gastrointestinal pathology
Gynecologic pathology
Renal pathology
Neuro pathology
Pulmonary pathology
Genitourinary pathology
Bone and soft tissue pathology.
Histopathology is the microscopic examination of biological tissues in-toto,and observe the tissues in very fine detail. The word "histopathology" is derived from a combination of three Greek words:
histos meaning tissue,
pathos meaning disease or suffering, and
logos meaning study.

A sample or specimen is surgically removed from a patient for the purpose of detailed study. On receipt, the sample / specimen is processed using special histological techniques and stained appropriately and observed under the microscope. There are additional stains performed if required to highlight and confirm the suspected lesion. Also special type of microscopes are used to see some of the specially stained slides.With an ever-increasing range and complexity of technologies, it is the need of the hour to associate with some advancing equipment such as electron microscopes, which we are in the process toacquire.

Such a detailed work using all the possible latest technologies and painstaking efforts to reach to the ultimate diagnosis, and to guide the clinicians provide the best of treatments to their patients, our histopathology department headed by Dr. C P Ranjani, along with her team of doctors specialised to report the speciality fields and well experienced technicians, are working relentlessly to provide thebest outcome.

We work with medical professionals who have expertise in various subspecialities who deal with patients having wide range of medical and surgical conditions.

We get three main types of specimen

1. Larger specimens include whole organs or parts thereof, which are removed during surgical operations. Examples include a uterus after a hysterectomy, the large bowel after a colectomy or tonsils after a tonsillectomy.

2. Pieces of tissue rather than whole organs are removed as biopsies, which often require smaller surgical procedures that can be performed whilst the patient is still awake but sedated. Biopsies include excision biopsies, in which tissue is removed with a scalpel (e.g. a skin excision for a suspicious mole) or a core biopsy, in which a needle is inserted into a suspicious mass to remove a slither or core of tissue that can be examined under the microscope (e.g. to investigate a breast lump).

3. For immediate diagnosis during a surgical procedure, which may influence the type of surgery being performed, a frozen section is done. 


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