Dr. Abbas is a General Surgeon and Gastrointestinal Endoscopist with a special interest in Laparoscopic and Open Gastrointestinal, Hernia, Gallbladder and Vascular surgery.
Dr. Abbas successfully completed 5 years of advanced surgical training in general surgery and was awarded the fellowship by the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons. Dr Abbas has held many academic posts. He is currently assistant professor at Bond University and senior lecturer at the Griffith University and a regular tutor of junior doctors and medical students. Dr Abbas has special interests in research and has published well over 20 publications in noted Medical Journals and authored chapter in book.
Dr Abbas has trained and worked in hospitals around the globe including United States of America, New Zealand, United Arab Emirates, India, and Australia. Prior to arriving in Australia Dr Abbas was qualified General and Vascular surgeon from India working as a research international associate at the world-renowned institute in United States of America, Mayo Clinic, Rochester Minnesota.
Since arriving in Australia Dr Abbas worked and trained extensively in General and Vascular Surgery before being selected for training in general surgery under the auspices of Royal Australasian College of Surgeons.
- 2016, Arterial Ulcer
Arterial ulcers, commonly referred to as ischemic ulcers, are wounds that won’t heal due to inadequate arterial blood flow or low perfusion pressure to the tissues of lower extremities. Precipitating events to the arterial ulcers vary. Such impairment can occur acutely (e.g., trauma, thrombosis) or chronically (e.g., atherosclerosis). Both acute and chronic arterial insufficiency can lead to the formation of lower extremity ulcers. Arterial insufficiency can occur at any level, from large arteries to arterioles and capillaries. Tissue ischemia that leads to leg ulcers tends to occur more in the setting of large vessel or mixed disease [1, 2]. For proper treatment of leg ulcers, it is important to be aware of the different types of leg ulceration, their clinical features, and the various diagnostic and treatment modalities.
- 2007, Transplantation of Crossed Fused Renal Ectopia
Crossed fused renal ectopia is a type of congenital fused anomaly of the kidney. This type of kidney, when encountered, can be used as a donor organ to provide useful solution to the critical shortage of available organs for transplantation.