Clinic Kurashiki Central Hospital in Kurashiki

3.1
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About clinic

Kurashiki Central Hospital is founded upon the principles of egalitarianism and patient centered care. We strive to provide for our patients advanced, complete medical care in a compassionate and humanitarian way.

Certification
Joint Commission International
Prices

Cardiac surgery

  • Alcohol septal ablation in hypertrophic obstructive cardiomyopathy — ≈ $9,767
  • Aortic valve replacement (AVR) — ≈ $56,589
  • Atrial septal defect (ASD) repair — ≈ $22,254
  • Bio-prosthetic valve replacement — ≈ $40,780
  • Catheter cardiac ablation — ≈ $25,401
  • Catheter cryoablation — ≈ $20,273
  • Coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) — ≈ $39,190
  • Coronary catheterization — ≈ $3,300
  • Double valve repair — ≈ $31,362
  • Double valve replacement — ≈ $40,393
  • Electrophysiology study (EPS) — ≈ $4,885
  • Fractional flow reserve (FFR) — ≈ $1,411
  • Heart tumor surgery — ≈ $20,281
  • Heart valve repair — ≈ $35,979
  • Heart valve replacement — ≈ $48,211
  • Mechanical valve replacement — ≈ $53,421
  • Mitral valve replacement (MVR) — ≈ $45,869
  • Off-pump coronary artery bypass surgery — ≈ $29,590
  • Open-heart intracardiac foreign body removal — ≈ $22,935
  • Patent ductus arteriosus (PDA) open heart surgery in adults — ≈ $9,220
  • Percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) with angioplasty — ≈ $7,509
  • Percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) with stent insertion — ≈ $15,421
  • Pulmonary artery thromboendarterectomy — ≈ $15,121
  • Radiofrequency ablation (RFA) — ≈ $31,624
  • Redo heart surgery — ≈ $33,772
  • Repair of the ruptured sinuses of Valsalva — ≈ $24,907
  • Rotational atherectomy — ≈ $3,586
  • Septal myectomy — ≈ $19,842
  • Surgery for tetralogy of Fallot (TOF) in adults — ≈ $18,858
  • Surgical ventricular restoration (SVR) — ≈ $23,239
  • Transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) — ≈ $78,519
  • Transcatheter pulmonary valve replacement (PVR) — ≈ $30,484
  • Tricuspid valve replacement (TVR) — ≈ $29,272
  • Ventricular assist device (LVAD, RVAD, BVAD) implantation — $0
  • Ventricular septal defect (VSD) repair — ≈ $26,280

Vascular surgery

  • Abdominal aortic aneurysm repair — ≈ $26,884
  • Abdominal endovascular aneurysm repair (EVAR) — ≈ $21,162
  • Aortic arch replacement — ≈ $24,980
  • Aortic reconstruction — ≈ $11,245
  • Aortography — ≈ $2,691
  • Aortoiliac allografting — ≈ $23,426
  • Arteriovenous (AV) fistula surgery — ≈ $4,788
  • Arteriovenous (AV) graft surgery — ≈ $4,883
  • Bentall surgery — ≈ $43,637
  • Carotid and intracerebral thrombolysis — ≈ $20,685
  • Carotid angioplasty and stenting — ≈ $11,629
  • Carotid endarterectomy (CEA) — ≈ $11,776
  • Complex aortic surgery — ≈ $73,738
  • Endoscopic vein harvesting (EVH) for coronary artery bypass graft surgery (CABG) — ≈ $713
  • Endovascular thrombectomy — ≈ $7,177
  • Femoral-popliteal bypass graft surgery — ≈ $15,061
  • Internal or external carotid artery embolization — $0
  • Peripheral artery bypass — ≈ $22,915
  • Portocaval anastomosis — $0
  • Reconstructive surgery for peripheral artery disease (PAD) — ≈ $15,150
  • Renal artery bypass surgery — ≈ $17,170
  • Ross operation — ≈ $33,927
  • Secondary Cimino arteriovenous anastomosis surgery — ≈ $2,968
  • Surgical thrombectomy — ≈ $36,014
  • Thoracic aortic aneurysm surgery — ≈ $33,207
  • Thoracic endovascular aneurysm repair (TEVAR) — ≈ $21,162
  • Valve sparing root replacement (VSRR) — ≈ $17,595

Thoracic surgery

  • Atypical resections of the lung — ≈ $7,998
  • Bilobectomy — ≈ $10,824
  • Bronchoplastic surgery — ≈ $12,456
  • Extrapleural pneumonectomy (EPP) — ≈ $17,615
  • Lobectomy — ≈ $23,539
  • Mediastinal cancer surgery — ≈ $10,501
  • Pancoast tumor surgery — ≈ $3,310
  • Pneumonectomy — ≈ $14,542
  • Sleeve lobectomy — ≈ $18,087
  • Surgery for lung cancer — ≈ $11,626
  • Thoracoscopic lung resection — ≈ $8,926
  • Thymectomy — ≈ $10,362
  • Video-assisted thoracic surgery (VATS) — ≈ $30,445
  • Wedge resection — ≈ $21,093

Neurosurgery

  • Aqueductoplasty — $0
  • Arteriovenous malformation (AVM) resection — ≈ $23,066
  • Brachial plexus surgery — ≈ $11,480
  • Brain aneurysm clipping — ≈ $28,036
  • Brain aneurysm repair — ≈ $30,650
  • Brain biopsy — ≈ $5,553
  • Brain tumor embolization — ≈ $18,880
  • Brain tumors surgery — ≈ $20,170
  • Burr hole surgery — ≈ $4,912
  • Cavernous malformation treatment — ≈ $14,331
  • Craniofacial surgery — ≈ $10,446
  • Cranioplasty — ≈ $8,107
  • Craniotomy — ≈ $30,087
  • Decompressive craniectomy — ≈ $20,196
  • Elevation of depressed skull fracture — ≈ $8,575
  • Embolization for cerebral arteriovenous malformation (AVM) — ≈ $33,251
  • Endoscopic pituitary surgery — ≈ $26,530
  • Endovascular coiling for brain aneurysms — ≈ $24,857
  • Endovascular stenting of cerebral vessels — ≈ $21,346
  • Epidural block — ≈ $1,004
  • Epidural hematoma treatment — ≈ $5,339
  • External ventricular drain (EVD) placement — ≈ $2,435
  • Extra-intracranial arterial bypass (EIAB) — ≈ $28,168
  • Facet joint injection — ≈ $1,362
  • Head injury surgery — ≈ $8,890
  • Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) surgical treatment — ≈ $10,049
  • Intracranial hemorrhage treatment — ≈ $5,052
  • Intracranial mechanical thrombectomy — ≈ $12,849
  • Intrathecal pain pump — ≈ $4,202
  • Microvascular decompression (MVD) — ≈ $16,084
  • Ommaya reservoir placement — ≈ $6,590
  • Pipeline embolization procedure — $0
  • Subarachnoid hemorrhage treatment — ≈ $2,175
  • Subdural haematoma treatment — ≈ $10,547
  • Surgery for an acoustic neuroma — ≈ $16,484
  • Surgical neurolysis — ≈ $2,226
  • Traumatic cerebrospinal fluid leaks surgical repair — ≈ $3,432

Spine surgery

  • Anterior cervical discectomy and fusion (ACDF) — ≈ $21,963
  • Anterior lumbar interbody fusion (ALIF) — ≈ $15,410
  • Atlantoaxial fixation — ≈ $19,828
  • Cervical fusion — ≈ $10,797
  • Cervical laminectomy — ≈ $16,632
  • Corpectomy + Spinal stabilisation — ≈ $14,934
  • Device for intervertebral assisted motion (DIAM) — $0
  • Discectomy — ≈ $16,549
  • Extreme lateral interbody fusion (XLIF) — $0
  • Foraminotomy — ≈ $6,350
  • Instrumented spine stabilization — ≈ $31,280
  • Interspinous fixation with implant — ≈ $14,489
  • Kyphoplasty — ≈ $12,051
  • Laminectomy — ≈ $18,933
  • Laminoplasty — ≈ $16,619
  • Lateral access lumbar fusion — $0
  • Lumbar fixation — ≈ $27,506
  • Lumbar laminectomy — ≈ $12,679
  • Lumbosacral plexus surgery — ≈ $24,638
  • Microdiscectomy — ≈ $13,659
  • Microscopic decompression laminectomy — ≈ $15,358
  • Microsurgical extraforaminal decompression — ≈ $7,406
  • Minimally invasive cervical laminoforaminotomy — $0
  • Minimally invasive transforaminal lumbar interbody fusion (TLIF) — ≈ $24,291
  • Nucleoplasty — ≈ $10,151
  • Occipitocervical fusion surgery — ≈ $13,056
  • Percutaneous endoscopic lumbar discectomy (PELD) — ≈ $11,197
  • Percutaneous pedicle screw fixation — ≈ $8,013
  • Posterior lumbar interbody fusion (PLIF) — ≈ $14,440
  • Spinal cord herniation surgery — $0
  • Spinal synovial cyst removal — ≈ $744
  • Spine dynamic stabilization — ≈ $7,913
  • Surgical spine procedures — ≈ $19,643
  • Tailbone removal — $0
  • Thoracic discectomy — ≈ $6,583
  • Thoracic laminectomy — ≈ $6,271
  • Thoracic spine fixation — ≈ $8,029
  • Transforaminal lumbar interbody fusion (TLIF) — ≈ $20,223
  • Vertebroplasty — ≈ $4,505

Orthopedic surgery

  • Acromioclavicular joint reconstruction — ≈ $8,066
  • Arthrocentesis — ≈ $899
  • Arthroscopic adhesiolysis of the knee joint — $0
  • Arthroscopic arthrolysis — ≈ $4,344
  • Arthroscopic biceps tenodesis — ≈ $4,353
  • Arthroscopic chondroplasty — ≈ $11,307
  • Arthroscopic elbow debridement — ≈ $1,249
  • Arthroscopic jumper's knee surgery — ≈ $6,160
  • Arthroscopic knee debridement — ≈ $7,790
  • Arthroscopic labrum refixation surgery — ≈ $4,990
  • Arthroscopic loose bodies removal — ≈ $3,126
  • Arthroscopic meniscus repair — ≈ $9,571
  • Arthroscopic partial meniscectomy — ≈ $7,635
  • Arthroscopic reconstruction of the knee ligament — ≈ $12,086
  • Arthroscopic reconstruction of the posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) — ≈ $9,140
  • Arthroscopic rotator cuff repair — ≈ $12,171
  • Arthroscopic shoulder remplissage procedure — ≈ $5,828
  • Arthroscopic synovectomy of the knee joint — ≈ $5,822
  • Arthroscopic total meniscectomy — ≈ $9,573
  • Arthroscopic treatment of prepatellar bursitis — ≈ $4,950
  • Arthroscopic trochanter bursitis surgery — ≈ $5,279
  • Baker's cyst surgery — ≈ $3,354
  • Bankart shoulder repair surgery — ≈ $11,641
  • Biceps tenotomy — ≈ $5,302
  • Carpal tunnel surgery — ≈ $2,500
  • Clavicle osteosynthesis — ≈ $9,192
  • Cubital tunnel syndrome surgery — ≈ $3,631
  • De Quervain's tendon release — ≈ $3,115
  • Delayed osteosynthesis — ≈ $14,102
  • Diagnostic arthroscopy — ≈ $4,753
  • Distal biceps tendon repair surgery — ≈ $7,143
  • Dupuytren's contracture surgery — ≈ $3,553
  • Elbow arthroscopy — ≈ $7,160
  • Elbow fracture surgery — ≈ $3,684
  • Elbow osteotomy — ≈ $7,029
  • External fixation — ≈ $1,289
  • Fasciotomy of the lower limb — ≈ $8,028
  • Femoral osteotomy — ≈ $7,462
  • Finger reconstruction — ≈ $4,811
  • Forearm fasciotomy — ≈ $10,636
  • Forearm fracture surgery — ≈ $4,504
  • Frozen shoulder surgery — ≈ $4,662
  • Guyon's canal release — ≈ $2,948
  • Haglund's deformity surgery — ≈ $6,708
  • Hamstring syndrome surgery — ≈ $4,892
  • Hand ganglion cyst removal — ≈ $2,751
  • Hand rejuvenation with structural fat grafting — ≈ $7,302
  • Hand surgery — ≈ $6,537
  • Hand tendon surgery — ≈ $2,459
  • High tibial osteotomy — ≈ $13,363
  • Hip arthrodesis — ≈ $7,426
  • Hip arthroscopy — ≈ $11,173
  • Hip core decompression — ≈ $9,506
  • Hip debridement surgery — $0
  • Hip fracture surgery — ≈ $8,365
  • Hip osteotomy — ≈ $8,461
  • Hip surgery — ≈ $12,167
  • Humerus fracture surgical treatment — ≈ $5,769
  • Interphalangeal joint arthrodesis — ≈ $11,253
  • Intramedullary nailing — ≈ $4,874
  • Joint dislocation reduction — ≈ $7,158
  • Knee arthroscopy — ≈ $6,793
  • Knee osteotomy — ≈ $15,759
  • Latarjet procedure — ≈ $5,511
  • Mallet finger surgery — ≈ $3,455
  • Mumford procedure — ≈ $7,830
  • Open reduction and internal fixation (ORIF) — ≈ $10,616
  • Osgood–Schlatter disease (OSD) surgery — ≈ $2,424
  • Osteosynthesis — ≈ $8,464
  • Outerbridge-Kashiwagi procedure — ≈ $5,896
  • Partial patellectomy — ≈ $6,175
  • Patella fracture surgery — ≈ $4,450
  • Patella stabilisation surgery — ≈ $8,213
  • Percutaneous pinning — ≈ $5,203
  • Piriformis syndrome surgery — ≈ $3,644
  • Quadriceps tendon reconstruction — ≈ $15,589
  • Quadricepsplasty — ≈ $22,735
  • Radial head excision — ≈ $4,547
  • Radial head fracture surgery — ≈ $7,325
  • Removal of external fixator — ≈ $856
  • Removal of osteosynthetic material — $0
  • Rotator cuff repair — ≈ $5,899
  • Running injuries surgical treatment — ≈ $2,673
  • SLAP repair surgery — ≈ $14,655
  • Scaphoid pseudarthrosis reconstruction — ≈ $4,206
  • Shoulder arthroscopy — ≈ $8,320
  • Shoulder osteotomy — ≈ $6,328
  • Shoulder stabilisation surgery — ≈ $6,341
  • Shoulder subacromial decompression surgery — ≈ $7,809
  • Sternal fracture treatment — ≈ $5,059
  • Surgery for hip impingement — ≈ $8,825
  • Surgical treatment of elbow instability — ≈ $5,807
  • Surgical treatment of non-unions — ≈ $5,904
  • Tennis elbow surgery — ≈ $2,772
  • Tommy John surgery — ≈ $3,683
  • Total hip replacement (Unilateral) — ≈ $15,018
  • Total knee replacement (Unilateral) — ≈ $16,656
  • Total patellectomy — ≈ $4,403
  • Total shoulder replacement — ≈ $23,312
  • Trapeziectomy — ≈ $6,289
  • Trigger finger release — ≈ $2,474
  • Wrist arthroscopy — ≈ $7,668
  • Wrist fracture surgery — ≈ $6,574
  • Wrist ligament repair — ≈ $9,746
  • Wrist synovectomy — ≈ $700

Oncology

  • Allogeneic bone marrow transplantation (BMT) — $0
  • Autologous bone marrow transplantation (BMT) — $0
  • Breast reconstruction after mastectomy — ≈ $15,401
  • Cervical lymphadenectomy — ≈ $12,071
  • Chemotherapy for bladder cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for bone cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for brain cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for colorectal cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for endometrial cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for eye cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for gallbladder cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for head and neck cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for kidney cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for leukemia — $0
  • Chemotherapy for liver cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for lung cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for lymphoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for melanoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for myeloma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for neuroblastoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for neuroendocrine tumours (NETs) — $0
  • Chemotherapy for non-melanoma skin cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for ovarian cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for pancreatic cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for prostate cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for soft tissue sarcoma — $0
  • Chemotherapy for stomach cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for testicular cancer — $0
  • Chemotherapy for vaginal cancer — $0
  • Cord blood stem cell transplantation — $0
  • Double preventive mastectomy — ≈ $11,960
  • Floor of mouth cancer resection — ≈ $4,208
  • Hematopoietic stem cell harvest — $0
  • Hemiglossectomy — ≈ $7,116
  • Hormone therapy for breast cancer — $0
  • Hormone therapy for ovarian cancer — $0
  • Image-guided radiation therapy (IGRT) — $0
  • Intensity-modulated radiation therapy (IMRT) — $0
  • Interstitial chemotherapy for brain tumors — $0
  • Lip resection — ≈ $10,533
  • Lumpectomy — ≈ $5,344
  • Mandibular resection — ≈ $34,950
  • Mandibular resection + Reconstruction — ≈ $17,234
  • Needle biopsy — ≈ $961
  • Nipple and areola reconstruction — ≈ $4,322
  • Oral cancer surgery — ≈ $24,024
  • Parotidectomy — ≈ $6,713
  • Partial mastectomy — ≈ $7,772
  • Radical mastectomy — ≈ $14,851
  • Radical prostatectomy — ≈ $11,605
  • Radiotherapy for brain and spinal tumors — $0
  • Simple mastectomy — ≈ $11,971
  • Splenectomy — ≈ $10,730
  • Stem cell transplant (peripheral blood) — $0
  • Stereotactic radiation therapy (SRT) — $0
  • Subcutaneous mastectomy — ≈ $6,537
  • Submandibular gland resection — ≈ $4,545
  • Surgical breast biopsy — ≈ $2,964
  • TRAM flap breast reconstruction — ≈ $31,928
  • Total glossectomy — ≈ $8,819
  • Total glossectomy + Reconstruction — $0
  • Total skin electron therapy (TSET) — $0
  • Transurethral incision of the prostate (TUIP) — ≈ $3,691
  • Transurethral resection of the prostate (TURP) — ≈ $9,224
  • Tumor-infiltrating lymphocyte (TIL) therapy — $0
  • Vacuum-assisted breast biopsy — ≈ $1,895

Prices for selected procedures, total
$0
Cardiac surgery
Price, USD
≈ $9,767
≈ $56,589
≈ $22,254
≈ $40,780
≈ $25,401
≈ $20,273
≈ $39,190
≈ $3,300
≈ $31,362
≈ $40,393
≈ $4,885
≈ $1,411
≈ $20,281
≈ $35,979
≈ $48,211
≈ $53,421
≈ $45,869
≈ $29,590
≈ $22,935
≈ $9,220
≈ $7,509
≈ $15,421
≈ $15,121
≈ $31,624
≈ $33,772
≈ $24,907
≈ $3,586
≈ $19,842
≈ $18,858
≈ $23,239
≈ $78,519
≈ $30,484
≈ $29,272
by request
≈ $26,280
Vascular surgery
Price, USD
≈ $26,884
≈ $21,162
≈ $24,980
≈ $11,245
≈ $2,691
≈ $23,426
≈ $4,788
≈ $4,883
≈ $43,637
≈ $20,685
≈ $11,629
≈ $11,776
≈ $73,738
≈ $713
≈ $7,177
≈ $15,061
by request
≈ $22,915
by request
≈ $15,150
≈ $17,170
≈ $33,927
≈ $2,968
≈ $36,014
≈ $33,207
≈ $21,162
≈ $17,595
Thoracic surgery
Price, USD
≈ $7,998
≈ $10,824
≈ $12,456
≈ $17,615
≈ $23,539
≈ $10,501
≈ $3,310
≈ $14,542
≈ $18,087
≈ $11,626
≈ $8,926
≈ $10,362
≈ $30,445
≈ $21,093
Neurosurgery
Price, USD
by request
≈ $23,066
≈ $11,480
≈ $28,036
≈ $30,650
≈ $5,553
≈ $18,880
≈ $20,170
≈ $4,912
≈ $14,331
≈ $10,446
≈ $8,107
≈ $30,087
≈ $20,196
≈ $8,575
≈ $33,251
≈ $26,530
≈ $24,857
≈ $21,346
≈ $1,004
≈ $5,339
≈ $2,435
≈ $28,168
≈ $1,362
≈ $8,890
≈ $10,049
≈ $5,052
≈ $12,849
≈ $4,202
≈ $16,084
≈ $6,590
by request
≈ $2,175
≈ $10,547
≈ $16,484
≈ $2,226
≈ $3,432
Spine surgery
Price, USD
≈ $21,963
≈ $15,410
≈ $19,828
≈ $10,797
≈ $16,632
≈ $14,934
by request
≈ $16,549
by request
≈ $6,350
≈ $31,280
≈ $14,489
≈ $12,051
≈ $18,933
≈ $16,619
by request
≈ $27,506
≈ $12,679
≈ $24,638
≈ $13,659
≈ $15,358
≈ $7,406
by request
≈ $24,291
≈ $10,151
≈ $13,056
≈ $11,197
≈ $8,013
≈ $14,440
by request
≈ $744
≈ $7,913
≈ $19,643
by request
≈ $6,583
≈ $6,271
≈ $8,029
≈ $20,223
≈ $4,505
Orthopedic surgery
Price, USD
≈ $8,066
≈ $899
by request
≈ $4,344
≈ $4,353
≈ $11,307
≈ $1,249
≈ $6,160
≈ $7,790
≈ $4,990
≈ $3,126
≈ $9,571
≈ $7,635
≈ $12,086
≈ $9,140
≈ $12,171
≈ $5,828
≈ $5,822
≈ $9,573
≈ $4,950
≈ $5,279
≈ $3,354
≈ $11,641
≈ $5,302
≈ $2,500
≈ $9,192
≈ $3,631
≈ $3,115
≈ $14,102
≈ $4,753
≈ $7,143
≈ $3,553
≈ $7,160
≈ $3,684
≈ $7,029
≈ $1,289
≈ $8,028
≈ $7,462
≈ $4,811
≈ $10,636
≈ $4,504
≈ $4,662
≈ $2,948
≈ $6,708
≈ $4,892
≈ $2,751
≈ $7,302
≈ $6,537
≈ $2,459
≈ $13,363
≈ $7,426
≈ $11,173
≈ $9,506
by request
≈ $8,365
≈ $8,461
≈ $12,167
≈ $5,769
≈ $11,253
≈ $4,874
≈ $7,158
≈ $6,793
≈ $15,759
≈ $5,511
≈ $3,455
≈ $7,830
≈ $10,616
≈ $2,424
≈ $8,464
≈ $5,896
≈ $6,175
≈ $4,450
≈ $8,213
≈ $5,203
≈ $3,644
≈ $15,589
≈ $22,735
≈ $4,547
≈ $7,325
≈ $856
by request
≈ $5,899
≈ $2,673
≈ $14,655
≈ $4,206
≈ $8,320
≈ $6,328
≈ $6,341
≈ $7,809
≈ $5,059
≈ $8,825
≈ $5,807
≈ $5,904
≈ $2,772
≈ $3,683
≈ $15,018
≈ $16,656
≈ $4,403
≈ $23,312
≈ $6,289
≈ $2,474
≈ $7,668
≈ $6,574
≈ $9,746
≈ $700
Oncology
Price, USD
by request
by request
≈ $15,401
≈ $12,071
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
≈ $11,960
≈ $4,208
by request
≈ $7,116
by request
by request
by request
by request
by request
≈ $10,533
≈ $5,344
≈ $34,950
≈ $17,234
≈ $961
≈ $4,322
≈ $24,024
≈ $6,713
≈ $7,772
≈ $14,851
≈ $11,605
by request
≈ $11,971
≈ $10,730
by request
by request
≈ $6,537
≈ $4,545
≈ $2,964
≈ $31,928
≈ $8,819
by request
by request
≈ $3,691
≈ $9,224
by request
≈ $1,895
3.1
Overall rating: 1
October 16, 2023
Hospitalized as an emergency! It took 8 hours from the emergency department to the time I was admitted to the ward. I was diagnosed with a cerebral infarction and had to start treatment as soon as possible, but how long have I been healthy? Ask questions! I was brought in at 2:00 pm and was in good spirits until the morning when I went out by car, so even though it hasn't been that long, I still have so many questions! Due to the coronavirus pandemic, I was unable to be by his side even in the emergency department. Visitation is limited to a 15-minute visit in the hospital ward. When I was admitted to the hospital, I was unconscious and they talked about my future rehabilitation and transfer to another hospital. In the middle of the night, I received a call from the teacher that his condition had worsened, and when I told him I would go with him, he told me that he would not be able to do it right away. When I contacted her the next morning to schedule a visit, she refused because she had already visited the day before, but she had to bring her hospital preparations with her, and the aunt had not been able to visit her the day before, so she was unable to make a visitation appointment. Since I was able to do so, I went to the hospital in time for my aunt's visit. My aunt took a photo of the monitor when we met, and the numbers were dangerous. Isn't the spo2 level lower because the nurse was touching the mask from the aunt? The respiratory rate could not be measured. After the meeting with my aunt, I was told that the doctor in charge would explain the condition, but just as the doctor was about to explain the condition, I received a phone call, and the doctor said, ``We are currently explaining the situation to the family.''Even though I received a sudden phone call, I continued to explain the situation. The explanation lasted about 10 minutes. When I finished explaining, I received a phone call, and it was a dead phone call. The teacher has just passed away. I couldn't understand what happened. About a month after I was discharged from the hospital, when I was able to calm down, I called the hospital to complain. I asked my doctor directly why he didn't let me go to my father's place to take care of him when he received a sudden call about his condition.In the medical field, when his condition worsens, he calls his family so that they can take care of him. Does it correspond to ? It was a shock for the family to be in the hospital and not be able to take care of them. Also, when I complained that they didn't respond to sudden changes, they explained things in a way that my family could understand! I was told that if I showed a sudden change in my condition, it would cause confusion. The attending physician doesn't care about the family's feelings. The doctor in charge was always saying that he didn't do anything wrong. Due to the coronavirus pandemic, I was not able to attend to her or visit her, so I was unable to care for her while I was in the hospital. End-of-life care may confuse the family, but I think it is important to say goodbye to the family for the last time, so I would like the doctor to reconsider his response. My family is still going to see the doctor. I hope that I will not be in a situation like this in the future where I cannot provide end-of-life care. I would like people to think about nursing and medical care that is a little more close to families.
Overall rating: 1
November 06, 2023
I would have liked the examination to have taken the patient's pain into consideration more. During my work, I was bitten on my index finger by a uremic cat, which caused an infection and caused my index finger to swell to the size of my thumb, so I went to the emergency department. The person who examined me was a young doctor (A). Doctor (B), who was probably a senior, was standing a little behind her with his arms crossed, watching her examination. I also work with animals, but I am also a medical worker, so I had a feeling that the teachers were new and still receiving training, and all teachers grow up by gaining experience, such as a few small mistakes and examinations as special training. I understand that I will continue to work hard, so I have no prejudice against teachers, even if they are young. Since pus was originally draining from the wound, it was determined that the swelling in the affected area was due to pus, and it was explained that local anesthesia, incision, pus drainage, and cleaning would be performed. However, local anesthesia did not work well. I understood that anesthesia does not work in exactly the same way on every patient, so I didn't have any distrust at this point, but as expected, Dr. A said that I was in pain. Regardless, I squeezed my fingers as hard as I could to squeeze out the pus, and in the end I screwed the tip of a pair of scissors (a scissor-like instrument) into the small wound and cut the skin with a bang, although it was only a few millimeters. I never thought that at this age I would end up screaming and crying in the hospital. Teacher B finally spoke up. I thought he should have stopped it sooner, but since he seemed like a senior, I thought he would do something decent. Physician B pointed out to Physician A that the anesthesia may not have been administered properly. Then, as she expected, she started pricking the base of my finger repeatedly with a hypodermic needle to check if the anesthesia was really working. Is the other person a human? You can tell that the local anesthesia is not working by touching it with your finger and verbally checking to see if there is any sensation, right? "Does it hurt here too?" "It hurts." "Eh, here too?" "It hurts." "That's weird." You might not believe it, but I had this kind of exchange so many times that I kept being stabbed with needles. Before I knew it, my fingers were bleeding from various places. And finally, Teacher C appears. Teacher C was even older. I had a bad feeling when he came to me while pressing the echo button. What should you check with an image test now? That's it. Dr. C placed an echo probe on my finger to check the tissue in my finger and said, "This is not empyema, but the finger tissue itself is swollen, so there is no point in draining it." In the end, I was prescribed antibiotics and sent home. I don't know anything about human medical standards or flowcharts, but isn't it normal to start with less invasive tests and treatments? I'm sorry if that's not the case, but what kind of mentality is it that allows you to continue mercilessly and meaningless treatment to a patient who clearly tells you in front of your eyes that it hurts? Why didn't you do an imaging test first? Don't you think it would simply be kinder to the patient to perform a painless test first and then perform a painful procedure only after determining that it is necessary? Since this is an emergency outpatient clinic, I understand that this is only a first aid procedure. I would like to thank you for taking the time out of your busy schedule to attend to me late at night and for prescribing me medication. After that, I was examined by an orthopedic surgeon for more than a year, and unfortunately, due to infection, my bones melted and my joint pain and range of motion became narrowed. (It's not the hospital's fault because it continued.) I'm also grateful that they stopped the infection by prescribing the correct antibiotics and that I didn't have to have my fingers cut off. However, I felt that there was not enough consideration given to the patient's pain.
Overall rating: 1
November 30, 2023
A 5-month-old baby fell off a chair and had a swollen head and went to the emergency department at night. I was asked to fill out a medical questionnaire and when I went to hand it over, I was told to wait until they would call, so I was unable to receive it. However, when I told her that my baby had hit her head and was crying and that I wanted to speak to a nurse as soon as possible, the person at the reception desk said there were a lot of people around, as I saw around her. One point tension. There is a triage room, but it takes an hour and a half until you are called there. What is triage? Isn't it for determining priorities? I ended up waiting two and a half hours to see the doctor. I don't want to go there again.
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1-1-1 Miwa, Kurashiki, Okayama Kurashiki, Japan
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