As with all incision surgery, there are a number of risks associated with mini gastric bypass surgery. At the very beginning of them it is possible to say that it is difficult to repeat this operation. Interventions that can be performed in a situation such as weight gain again will be limited. There is no chance to check the stomach tissue that has been closed and left by endoscopy, so there is no chance to see any problems that may occur inside, to interfere with the bile and pancreatic ducts.
It can cause longer-term, perhaps lifelong vitamin and mineral deficiencies in patients. This condition may also require lifelong supplementation and regular follow-up, tests and examinations.
In a situation such as the escape of bile secreted in the liver to the stomach, the stomach, the structure of which changes, is destroyed quickly. The occurrence of gastric reflux after such bile decays is among the risks of gastric bypass surgery. For this reason, this surgery is not applied to patients with reflux.
If the patient does not follow the recommendations and nutrition programs given by the doctor after the operation, excessive weight gain and loss may occur. This uncontrolled excess weight gain and its yield can lead to the appearance of other diseases due to the damage it will do to the body.
Because of the liquid diet, which is the first stage after surgery, some periods of discomfort such as diarrhea may occur.
Many other abdominal surgeries which can be seen in bleeding, infection, post-operative intestinal obstruction, hernia, complications of surgery and general anesthesia are among the risks that can be seen in mini gastric bypass.
The most serious among the risks dec dec leakage and leakage that can occur in the connection between the stomach and the small intestine. As a result, the need for a second operation is a great risk for the patient due to the fact that a condition such as a second intervention after a mini gastric bypass is unlikely. The formation of blood clots and cardiac problems can be observed in the feet and lungs.
Changes in bowel habits may occur because the diet before surgery has been switched to a completely separate diet and smaller proportions of food have been eaten. The need for a toilet can decrease and increase compared to normal.
About 10-15% of patients who have undergone this surgery experience some of these complications and risks. Frequent complications are acceptable and treatment options are available, but it is impossible to say the same about rare complications.