The professor of obstetrics and gynecology at the Faculty of Medicine at Ain Shams University, Maher Omran, explained the medical history of the artist, Yasmine Abdel Aziz, explaining that she had previously given birth by caesarean section.
The Egyptian doctor explained that the artist had two birth operations, one of them in Cairo eighteen years ago, and the last in Switzerland ten years ago, and she had previously had two surgeries to remove a hematoma cyst, one of which took place in the United States of America, and the other in one of the Western countries, which resulted in complications in the wound. .
Omran questioned the information published by some media professionals about the health condition of the artist, Yasmine Abdel Aziz, saying: “I wondered and searched for the sources from which these media professionals drew this false information, and I was sure that there are doctors who are addicted to appearing in the media, and they follow thousands, and although they In specialties completely far from obstetrics and gynecology, and even surgical specialties in general, but unfortunately they made their statement with excessive stupidity from which the media professionals derived their information, and it is most likely that they were the ones who initiated contacting the media, and of course after the facts began to unfold, everyone who issued a fatwa on his private page took the initiative to remove his falsehoods. “.
And Omran added, in a post on his page on the social networking site: “Everyone from the doctors knows that this surgical history of the artist, Yasmine Abdel Aziz, includes absolute contraindications to the use of the surgical endoscope, and indeed the operation was an open surgery, conducted by the surgical team consisting of her private doctor since Her first pregnancy, a professor of generations and a distinguished stature in the field of obstetrics and gynecology, in addition to a famous and distinguished professor of plastic surgery in his field.
And he continued, “A cyst with a large blood pool was removed from each of the ovaries, each of which contained at least half a liter of thick blood, which accumulates over years as a result of endometriosis in the ovaries, or as it is said (endometriosis),” Everyone who works in our gynecology specialty can imagine the complexities of the surgical field in cases of repeated surgical intervention, especially with this dreaded disease, whose surgeries are sometimes more severe than surgeries for malignant tumors, especially when the surgical intervention is repeated and this was not the first time. to deal with this disease.
Omran confirmed that the one who opened the abdomen was the professor of plastic surgery, then after completing the removal of the ovarian cysts, he closed the operation, and the effects of the previous operations on the abdominal wall were dealt with, and the surgery ended safely and the patient was placed in recovery, and she regained consciousness before being transferred to her room.
He also confirmed that the patient suffered from flatulence in the abdomen, and an expansion in the colon that was diagnosed as a colon obstruction, which is known as Ogilvie Syndromr ie Acute Pseudo Colonic Obstruction. , resulting in perforation of the colon and leakage of its contents, which is followed by peritonitis.
He stressed that there was no surgical injury to the intestine, and that this is confirmed by CT scan of the intestine, which was done at the time of the expansion of the large intestine and completed this rare diagnosis.
He said that before the condition worsened, the patient was admitted again for exploration, and was treated surgically efficiently, and the patient remained in the intensive care room under the influence of sedatives and pain relievers, as is the case after major operations, and the patient never entered the alleged coma.
He added: “The patient was transferred to her room for normal observation, her condition stabilized, and it was decided to prevent the visit until she is allowed,” concluding: “Greetings and homage to the members of the medical team for their superb professional and professional treatment, and their ability to overcome the horrors of this critical and critical surgery and what followed, and their patience and skin.”