September 5, 2021

Medical staff are the best and most effective way to save lives, and their efforts can save lives in many ways, says the editor of a leading British journal.

This is a story of the first-ever elective colorectal resection surgery, which can be performed in less than an hour, says John Harris, editor of the British Journal of Surgery.

“The surgery is the only one that can save a life in its entirety, and it’s the only way to do it in the safest way.”

Read more: The patient is given an electric shock at the beginning of the procedure and is given a sedative.

They are then brought to a small room, with an ultrasound machine.

It is then said to be “a perfect fit”, and the patient is placed on a gurney and put into a tube.

The surgery is done at a local hospital, and there is no need to go to a specialist or undergo surgery abroad.

The patient receives a simple diagnosis and can go home.

“What’s so remarkable is that a patient in the UK can do this in under an hour,” Dr Harris says.

The procedure is performed by a team of six doctors and surgeons from two British hospitals, who have trained at the University of Manchester Medical School.

The first surgery, carried out by Dr Harris and Dr George Thompson, has been hailed by the Royal College of Surgeons, the British Medical Association, and the Royal Australasian College of Gynaecologists.

It’s a first, but it’s not the only time elective resections have been done.

In the United States, a similar procedure has been performed in an emergency room and a few patients have died from complications.

But this is the first time that the surgery is being carried out in a hospital setting, and patients are being treated there instead of at home.

Dr Harris is confident that it will be safe.

“It’s so rare that you can get elective surgery in a very safe environment and this is a very good place to do the surgery.

It could save a lot of lives,” he says.

Dr Thompson has been working with a group of surgeons to get electives resected at a major London hospital, which has now been used to test elective surgeries in a range of settings.

The surgeons have performed about 80 electives this way, and have been able to identify cases where elective procedures have saved lives, including patients with severe kidney disease and heart attacks.

They also have had successful trials in people with diabetes.

Dr Watson says it’s important that the surgical team are able to operate at the most suitable time.

“We’ve been doing elective elective, in a safe environment.

I would say it’s probably the safest, if not the safest surgery,” he explains.

But it will take time before the results are known, and some patients may not get the surgery at all.

The main risks associated with elective sepsis are infection, trauma, bleeding, and a higher risk of complications.

“There are a lot more risks associated than people think, because you have to take these things into account,” Dr Watson warns.

The team of surgeons is also taking into account the patients’ level of physical activity.

They’re doing a number of studies to find out how well they can manage the patients with low levels of activity, and whether the exercise is enough.

The biggest risk, however, is to the patient’s health.

“They are in danger of infection,” Dr Thompson says.

You could get pneumonia, which is fatal, or you could end up with a malignant tumor, which would be fatal.” “

Even though they have a great life expectancy, the chances are that you could get the infection.

You could get pneumonia, which is fatal, or you could end up with a malignant tumor, which would be fatal.”

Dr Harris stresses that elective and minimally invasive surgery is not just a case of being “right” or “wrong”.

“There is a lot that goes into this surgery.

We’ve looked at many different surgical approaches, we’ve looked into different types of elective treatment, and we’ve been looking at a number, including minimally,” he adds.

It might be worth considering it when it’s time to discuss your insurance and your plans ahead of time.

This story was produced by The Age, a national, joint venture of The ABC and the Thomson Reuters Foundation.

It can be heard on ABC Radio National and ABC Radio Canberra on Thursdays at 7:00pm and Fridays at 9:00am and Saturday at 7.30pm.

Follow The Age on Twitter @TheAge_AU and Facebook.