The gynaecological endoscopy refers to a surgical discipline which diagnoses the most frequent female disorders with the help of some optimised instruments. Some other pathologies like small vaginal haemorrhages, infertility problems, endometrial polyps can be discovered among other problems. Hysteroscopy and laparoscopy can be employed by gynaecological endoscopy for the same reasons.
The technical advances have made gynaecological endoscopy a possibility today. Not only that, the equipment available today are sophisticated and minimalistic. The development of surgical procedures has been made possible today with the help of modern aesthetic medicine. The medicine is effective and the effect wears off quickly. The side effects of the medicine are less and can be used in ambulatory surgery. Another important thing in the procedure is minimally invasive surgery. The incisions made in the process are very small and the intervention is ambulatory.

Ambulatory gynaecological surgery

Both the advances in gynaecological endoscopy and minimally invasive surgery are united in gynaecological endoscopic surgery. Surgical interventions are allowed without the need for any major operation. Patients can return sooner to their normal lives as the recovery is prompt. The anaesthesia required is local and sedation is used. The procedure takes place in a fully-equipped operation theatre for security reasons.
The ambulatory gynaecological surgeries use modern equipment like hysteroscope. It is introduced through the neck of the uterus. The laparoscope is inserted through a minor incision in the navel.


The diagnostic hysteroscopy does not require any incision and it helps to visualise the inside of the uterus or the uterine cavity. A hysteroscope is inserted through the neck of the uterus for this purpose. It is a tiny telescope that is only about 4 mm in diameter. No need for an incision is required. The neck of the uterus is used which is a natural orifice. An anaesthetic is not generally required, but a local one might be used at times. The ambulatory procedure lasts somewhere between 20 and 30 minutes.
The operative hysteroscopy can be used if an endometrial polyp is to be removed. This operative hysteroscopy allows the extraction procedure with the help of simple intervention. A regional or local anaesthetic is used for this purpose.



Laparoscopy is another minimally invasive surgical technique. This procedure is used to allow access to the abdominal cavity. A small incision is made through the belly and there is no need for a major operation. Anaesthetic sedation is used for the procedure. The patient does not take too long to recover and can even leave the clinic in a few hours. Visualisation of the interior genital organs like the ovaries, uterus and Fallopian tubes is allowed through the process. It helps to make a diagnosis for the patient suffering from cases of infertility or chronic pelvic pain.


What are the advantages of gynaecological endoscopy?

  • The recovery from these surgical techniques is much faster than classical surgical methods.
  • The costs of the procedure are reduced since a smaller surgical unit would be required.
  • The modern surgical techniques are meticulous and the anaesthetic procedures allow a fast recovery. There are almost no side-effects.

Gynaecological endoscopy allows discovering the origin of anatomical alterations or vaginal haemorrhages without the need for any surgical intervention.

Authored By Dr.Mugdha Raut, MD & Dr.Mohan Raut, MD

Our Team


The lyers went form clinic to clinic . They tried everything,including IVF. Nothing worked.But they were not the ones to give up hope! Finally,after 5 years of waiting,Nisha was born to them at our clinic.

An open letter from Dr Mugdha

Nisha is 21 now! she is hale and hearty; beautiful to look at and very very spirited. To me, she could have been no one other than that - knowing first hand how she was brought into the world.

It is beautiful story I love to tell,especially to those couples who have resigned to a life without a child.

Read More

Related Stories


There are half a million cases where IVF has failed too;but that no way means the end of the road to parenthood. Dr Mohan Raut writes about his experience with Lymhocyte Immunisation Therapy.

Read More
Book Appointment

Enquire Now

All Fields Are Mandatory

Invalid OTP... Please Try Again

All Fields Are Mandatory