Doctors: Brain tumor surgery can be performed safely

A Vancouver doctor says the procedure he performed on his patient’s brain to remove a tumor last year is safe.

“I know it’s not the safest thing in the world, but it’s the only thing that’s been proven to do it,” said Dr. Daniel Kuehl.

He is a neurosurgeon at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver.

Kuehn, who is not a surgeon, said he has done the procedure dozens of times.

He said he does not recommend it for all patients, but that it is safe for some.

“It’s a very small operation, it’s a really small procedure, so we’re not really worried about the complications,” he said.

Kuesh said the patient’s surgeon told him the tumor was gone, and the tumor had shrunk.

“They said the tumor is not cancerous, and that there’s no reason to go ahead and go through with it,” Kueh said.

I think they did their research, so they did the right thing.” “

“They said they were confident that we were right.

I think they did their research, so they did the right thing.

“Doctors in British Columbia have also had success with a similar procedure, called a laparotomy, that involves removing a tumor from the brain.

The procedure is typically performed on a patient’s abdomen, chest or neck.

Doctors said the procedure is generally safe and doesn’t require surgery.

“So this is a very safe and very simple procedure that can be done.” “

The patient is in no danger,” said neurologist Dr. Brian Fung.

“So this is a very safe and very simple procedure that can be done.”

Fung said he would recommend that anyone with a brain tumor be referred to a neurologist.

He also said the brain tumor is relatively easy to remove from the body.

“That is very important,” Fung added.

They said the risk of complications is low. “

The surgery is not the most important thing, said neurologists Dr. Paul Kiefer and Dr. James A. Kiefers, both of the University at Buffalo in Buffalo, New York.

They said the risk of complications is low.

They also said that if a patient is not comfortable with the procedure, they can also consult a medical provider to discuss the procedure. “

Any time a doctor recommends this procedure, that’s a good indication that that’s the right procedure,” Kefer said.

They also said that if a patient is not comfortable with the procedure, they can also consult a medical provider to discuss the procedure.

Kieler said that although it was a relatively small procedure he would not recommend for all people.

“If you have a small brain tumor, there’s a high chance you have an incision in your brain, and it’s very likely to have scar tissue and it may take a while for the scar tissue to heal,” he added.

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