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ΔΙΟΝΥΣΗΣ Β. ΒΡΟΧΙΔΗΣ, MD, PhD, FACS, FRCSC

ΧΕΙΡΟΥΡΓΟΣ ΗΠΑΤΟΣ, ΧΟΛΗΦΟΡΩΝ, ΠΑΓΚΡΕΑΤΟΣ KAI ΜΕΤΑΜΟΣΧΕΥΣΕΩΝ
 
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Καλώς ήλθατε,

Ο χειρουργός Διονύσης Βροχίδης γεννήθηκε στη Θεσσαλονίκη το 1969. Αποφοίτησε από την Ιατρική Σχολή του Αριστοτελείου Πανεπιστημίου το 1994 με βαθμό " λίαν καλώς ". Την ίδια χρονιά πήγε στο Πανεπιστήμιο της Ουψάλα στη Σουηδία, όπου και ολοκλήρωσε master στη φυσιολογία του ήπατος. Εκεί ξεκίνησε και τη διδακτορική του διατριβή με γενικό θέμα " μεταμόσχευση ήπατος σε επίμυες ". Κατόπιν επέστρεψε στην Ελλάδα, όπου και υπηρέτησε τη στρατιωτική του θητεία. Το 1998 πραγματοποίησε τον υποχρεωτικό χρόνο υπηρεσίας υπαίθρου. Το 1999 υπηρέτησε ως ειδικευόμενος στη Χειρουργική Κλινική Μεταμοσχεύσεων του Αριστοτελείου Πανεπιστημίου. Τη χρονιά αυτή ολοκλήρωσε και υπερασπίστηκε τη διδακτορική του διατριβή για την οποία βαθμολογήθηκε με " άριστα ".

Κατόπιν μετανάστευσε στις ΗΠΑ. Ύστερα από 5 χρόνια στο πανεπιστήμιο Brown του Rhode Island έλαβε τον τίτλο της " Γενικής Χειρουργικής ". Στη συνέχεια μετακόμισε στο Montreal του Καναδά όπου έλαβε το 2007 από το Πανεπιστήμιο McGill τον τίτλο του ειδικού χειρουργού " Ήπατος, Χοληφόρων, Παγκρέατος και Μεταμοσχεύσεων ". Στο τέλος της ίδιας χρονιάς επέστρεψε πίσω στην Ελλάδα.

Ο χειρουργός Διονύσης Βροχίδης έχει εκτελέσει περισσότερες από 3500 επεμβάσεις ύστερα από την αποφοίτησή του από την Ιατρική Σχολή. Περίπου 1500 από αυτές αφορούν στο ήπαρ, στα χοληφόρα, στο πάγκρεας και στις μεταμοσχεύσεις. Επιπλέον, έχει δημοσιεύσει ή ανακοινώσει σε επιστημονικά συνέδρεια πάνω από 200 ερευνητικές εργασίες. Έχει λάβει από το πανεπιστήμιο Brown 5 τιμητικές διακρίσεις για τη συνεισφορά του στην εκπαίδευση των φοιτητών ιατρικής και των ειδικευόμενων χειρουργικής. Τέλος, συμμετέχει σε 25 περίπου επιστημονικές εταιρείες.

Έχει διατελέσει Assistant Instructor in Surgery στο πανεπιστήμιο Brown, RI, USA, καθώς και πανεπιστημιακός επιστημονικός συνεργάτης της Χειρουργικής Κλινικής Μεταμοσχεύσεων του Αριστοτελείου Πανεπιστημίου Θεσσαλονίκης. Έχει ιδιωτεύσει ως χειρουργός ήπατος-χοληφόρων-παγκρέατος στη Γενική Κλινική Θεσσαλονίκης από το 2008 έως το 2014. Το 2009, του απονεμήθηκε ο τίτλος του Adjunct Professor in Surgery στο πανεπιστήμιο McGill, Montreal, QC, Canada. Από τα τέλη του 2014 έχει επιστρέψει στις ΗΠΑ και εργάζεται στο HPB Surgery Department, Carolinas Medical Center στη Βόρεια Καρολίνα, κατέχοντας τη θέση του Associate Professor in Surgery, University of North Carolina, Charlotte, NC, USA.

Είδη Χειρουργείων

  • Ήπαρ
  • Χοληφόρα
  • Πάγκρεας
  • Σύστημα Πυλαίας


Είδη Παθήσεων

  • Πρωτοπαθής Καρκίνος του Ήπατος
  • Μεταστατικός Καρκίνος του Ήπατος
  • Καλοήθεις Όγκοι του Ήπατος
  • Κυστικές Νόσοι του Ήπατος
  • Νεοπλάσματα των Χοληφόρων
  • Χολολιθίαση
  • Νεοπλάσματα του Παγκρέατος
  • Όγκοι της Θηλής του Vater
  • Πυλαία Υπέρταση

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Untitled Document
Contact Lens Stuck Under Woman's Eyelid for Years
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‘Consumer Reports’ Finds Heavy Metals in Baby Foods
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FDA Approves 1st Generic EpiPen
The first generic version of the EpiPen was approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration on Thursday, paving the way for more affordable versions of the lifesaving allergy emergency medication.


Kids Who Lived With Smokers Face Greater COPD Risk
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Aretha Franklin Dies of Pancreatic Cancer
Aretha Franklin, the "Queen of Soul," died of pancreatic cancer. She had several recent health scares but did not reveal their causes.


U.S. Opioid Abuse Fueling Life Expectancy Decline
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New Drug of Last Resort Tackles Resistant HIV
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Research Links Banned Insecticide DDT to Autism
Women who had high exposure to the long-banned pesticide DDT appear to have a higher chance of having a child with autism, according to new research.


Breast Cancer Drug Promising in Phase 3 Trial
An experimental drug could improve survival for women with breast cancer who have the BRCA1 and BRCA2 gene mutations, a new study says.


Roundup Chemical in Your Cereal: What to Know
Out of 61 food samples tested, 48 had some glyphosate in them. The most heavily contaminated were made with conventionally grown — as opposed to organically grown — oats.


Here’s Another Reason Kidney Transplants Fail
Researchers have found strong evidence that if a kidney transplant doesn’t work, it may be due to the “wear and tear” on the organ before it’s donated.


Study: Fluoride Crucial To Prevent Cavities
Even if you brush your teeth regularly, fluoride is what helps you avoid cavities, a new study reports.


Abnormal Heat Forecast Worldwide Through 2022
While global warming appeared to have eased early in the 21st century, a new forecasting method points to the likelihood of abnormally high average air temperatures worldwide.


Women Exposed Early to Smoke May Face More RA Risk
Childhood exposure to secondhand smoke might raise women’s risk of developing rheumatoid arthritis, new research finds.


Amputation Not Best Option for Circulation Woes?
Critical limb ischemia is the most severe form of peripheral artery disease (PAD) and can lead to ulcers, gangrene and amputation, the researchers said.


What Predicts a Woman's Odds of Living To 90?
A long-term study of about 22,000 postmenopausal women in the United States found that those whose mothers had lived to age 90 were 25 percent more likely to reach that milestone without suffering serious health issues. The chances are even higher if both parents reached 90.


Study Hints at Why Women Suffer More Migraines
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Mayo, Cleveland Clinics Again Top Hospital Rankings
The next two spots are also repeats from last year. Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore holds the No. 3 spot, and Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston holds the No. 4 spot.


New Triple-Combo Pill Aids Blood Pressure: Study
Target blood pressure for people in the United States is now 130/80, according to the American Heart Association and the American College of Cardiology.


Suicide Risk Higher in People with Brain Injury
A person’s risk of suicide more than triples in the first six months after a traumatic brain injury (TBI), and it stays significantly higher over the long term, a new Danish study suggests.


Vaping May Shut Off Lungs' Protective Cells
The vapor from e-cigarettes was much more harmful than e-cigarette fluid to lung cells -- and the more the cells were exposed to it, the more they were damaged, scientists report in a new study.


More Alzheimer's Gene Links Found
The newly identified genes suggest that an inflammatory response and changes in the production of certain proteins contribute to brain deterioration in Alzheimer's patients.


Women To Be Screened Yearly for Incontinence
New guidelines from the Women's Preventive Services Initiative (WPSI) call for annual screening to determine whether a woman has urinary incontinence and whether it affects her daily activities and quality of life.


Essential Oils Promise Help, But Beware the Risks
In the past year alone, U.S. retail sales of essential oils soared 14% to $133 million -- up from $55 million in 2015 -- according to market research firm SPINS.


Can Eating Crickets Boost Your Health?
Eating crickets may help improve the natural bacteria in your gut (microbiome) and reduce inflammation in your body, according to a small new study at the University of Wisconsin, Madison.


Lung Cancer Screening' Risks Not Discussed Enough
Lung cancer screening is recommended for high-risk current and former smokers. But the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force and other organizations say that doctors need to explain the risks as well as the benefits. Those risks include a high rate of false positives, which can lead to unnecessary follow-up procedures.


More Drug Makers Tagged as Valsartan Recall Grows
More than 20 European countries, Canada, and the United States have recalled valsartan medications in recent weeks after NDMA was discovered in the drugs’ ingredients manufactured by Zhejiang Huahai Pharmaceuticals of Linhai, China.


Study: Tdap Vaccine Doesn't Boost Autism Risk
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Weak Grip May Signal Health Trouble Even in Kids
In a new study followed children from 4th grade through 5th grade, children with weak grips were over three times more likely to remain in poor health or to have declines in health than those with strong grips.


Study Links 3 Eye Diseases, Alzheimer's
Patients with age-related macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy or glaucoma had a 40 to 50 percent greater risk of Alzheimer's disease than those without the eye conditions, the authors of a new study report.


'Snapchat Dysmorphia': Seeking Selfie Perfection
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Court Rules EPA Must Ban Sales of Pesticide
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This Spirited Toddler Has Rare Brittle Bone Dis
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Women With Asthma More Likely to Develop COPD
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Early Onset Type 1 Diabetes Tied to Heart Disease
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New Dads Can Get the Baby Blues, Too
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Prenatal Vitamin D Pills Won't Boost Baby's Growth
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Brain Evolution May Play Role in Mental Illnesses
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U.S. Trauma Doctors Push for Stricter Gun Controls
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Exercise Can Chase Away the Blues, to a Point
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Frequent Skin Cancers May Signal Risk of Others
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Choosing to Induce Labor May Cut C-Section Risk
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Triple-Negative Breast Cancer Genes ID'd
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Kids' Suicide Risk Tied Parents' Religious Beliefs
The study, however, does not prove that a religious upbringing prevents suicide, only that there is an association between the two.


More Primary Care Practices Aim to Treat the Mind
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Catch-Up HPV Shots Work for Teen Girls
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Which Drugs Work Best for ADHD? Large Study Zeroes in on Two
The researchers compared seven ADHD drugs -- amphetamines (including lisdexamfetamine), atomoxetine, bupropion, clonidine, guanfacine, methylphenidate and modafinil -- and a placebo over 12 weeks of treatment.


To Fight Childhood Obesity, Start At Birth
Moms who learned healthy nutrition strategies during their child’s first year had kids who were less likely to be overweight or obese, compared with children of mothers who were trained when the kids were between 3 and 5 years old, two new studies indicate.


Δρ. ΔΙΟΝΥΣΗΣ ΒΡΟΧΙΔΗΣ

Associate Professor in Surgery,
Department of HPB Surgery,
University of North Carolina