Detroit, MI Laparoscopy, Cholecystectomy (Gallbladder Removal) Cost Comparison

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A Laparoscopy, Cholecystectomy (Gallbladder Removal) in Detroit costs $6,871 on average when you take the median of the 66 medical providers who perform Laparoscopy, Cholecystectomy (Gallbladder Removal) procedures in Detroit, MI. There are 1 different types of Laparoscopy, Cholecystectomy (Gallbladder Removal) provided in Detroit, listed below, and the price for each differs based upon your insurance type. As a healthcare consumer you should understand that prices of medical procedures vary and if you shop from the Detroit providers below you may be able to save money. Start shopping today and see what you can save!
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Procedure Price Range
Cholecystectomy (Gallbladder - Gallstone Removal Surgery) Cost Average $4,900 - $11,500 Free Quote

Compare Laparoscopic Gallbladder Surgery Providers in Detroit, MI

Facility City Type
Henry Ford Hospital Detroit Acute Care Hospital
Oakland Regional Hospital Southfield Acute Care Hospital
Oakwood Southshore Medical Center Trenton Acute Care Hospital
Great Lakes Surgical Center Southfield Ambulatory Surgical Center
Saint John River District Hospital East China Township Acute Care Hospital
Saint Mary Mercy Hospital Livonia Acute Care Hospital
North Oakland ASC Waterford Ambulatory Surgical Center
Saint John Oakland Hospital Madison Heights Acute Care Hospital
Oakland Surgi-center Rochester Hills Ambulatory Surgical Center
Beaumont Macomb Township ASC Macomb Ambulatory Surgical Center
Mercy Hospital Port Huron Acute Care Hospital
Oakwood Annapolis Hospital Wayne Acute Care Hospital
Henry Ford Medical Center Fairlane Dearborn Ambulatory Surgical Center
Henry Ford Medical Center Lakeside Sterling Heights Ambulatory Surgical Center
Birmingham Ambulatory Surgical Center Troy Ambulatory Surgical Center
Lapeer Regional Medical Center Lapeer Acute Care Hospital
Lakeshore Surgery Center Fort Gratiot Ambulatory Surgical Center
Sinai Grace Hospital Detroit Ambulatory Surgical Center
Lapeer County Surgery Center Lapeer Ambulatory Surgical Center
Livonia Ambulatory Surgical Center Livonia Ambulatory Surgical Center
Saint Joseph Mercy Oakland Pontiac Acute Care Hospital
Southgate Surgery Center Southgate Ambulatory Surgical Center
Surgical Center of Michigan . Troy Ambulatory Surgical Center
Beaumont Hospital , Troy Troy Acute Care Hospital
Huron Valley-sinai Hospital Commerce Acute Care Hospital
Harper University Hospital Detroit Acute Care Hospital
Brighton Hospital Brighton Acute Care Hospital
St. John Surgery Center Saint Clair Shores Ambulatory Surgical Center
Garden City Hospital Garden City Acute Care Hospital
North Oakland Medical Centers Pontiac Acute Care Hospital
ASC-TCG Clinton Township Ambulatory Surgical Center
Crittenton Hospital Medical Center Rochester Acute Care Hospital
Blue Water Surgery Center Port Huron Ambulatory Surgical Center
Royal Oak Medical Center Royal Oak Ambulatory Surgical Center
Dearborn Surgery Center Dearborn Ambulatory Surgical Center
Columbia Surgical Center Troy Ambulatory Surgical Center
Oakwood Southshore Surgery Center Trenton Ambulatory Surgical Center
Saint Joseph Mercy Livingston Hospital Howell Acute Care Hospital
New Millinium Surgery Center Southfield Ambulatory Surgical Center
Surgery Center of Michigan Sterling Heights Ambulatory Surgical Center
Rochester Endoscopy and Surgery Center Rochester Hills Ambulatory Surgical Center
Poh Medical Center Pontiac Acute Care Hospital
Outpatient Endoscopy and Surgi Center Saint Clair Shores Ambulatory Surgical Center
Oakwood Hospital and Medical Center Dearborn Acute Care Hospital
Maple Millennium Medical Center Sterling Heights Ambulatory Surgical Center
Woodland Ambulatory Surgery, Trinity Health-michigan Brighton Ambulatory Surgical Center
Northern Macomb Surgical Center Macomb Ambulatory Surgical Center
Henry Ford Wyandotte Hospital Wyandotte Acute Care Hospital
American Surgical Centers West Bloomfield Ambulatory Surgical Center
The Waterford Partners Center Waterford Ambulatory Surgical Center
Port Huron Hospital Port Huron Acute Care Hospital
Saint John Macomb Hospital Warren Acute Care Hospital
Novi Surgery Center Novi Ambulatory Surgical Center
Saint John Hospital and Medical Center Detroit Acute Care Hospital
Beaumont Hospital, Grosse Pointe Grosse Pointe Acute Care Hospital
Berry Center and the Berry Center Farmington Hills Ambulatory Surgical Center
Unasource Surgery Center Troy Ambulatory Surgical Center
Providence Hospital Southfield Acute Care Hospital
William Beaumont Hospital West Bloomfield Ambulatory Surgical Center
Mount Clemens Regional Medical Center Mount Clemens Acute Care Hospital
Henry Ford Macomb Hospital Clinton Township Acute Care Hospital
Lakes Surgery Center West Bloomfield Ambulatory Surgical Center
Beaumont Hospital, Royal Oak Royal Oak Acute Care Hospital
Botsford Hospital Farmington Hills Acute Care Hospital
Rochester Surgery Center Rochester Hills Ambulatory Surgical Center
Utica ASC Partners Utica Ambulatory Surgical Center

Gallbladder Removal (Cholecystectomy) Surgery Introduction

A cholecystectomy is the surgical removal of the gallbladder, an organ located just under the liver on the upper right quadrant of the abdomen. It is primarily performed to treat gallstones. The two basic types of this procedure are open cholecystectomy and the laparoscopic approach. The laparoscopic procedure is currently used for approximately 80% of cases. The laparoscopic method uses several small incisions to allow insertion of small thin tubes with video cameras (laparoscopes) and surgical instruments attached to perform the surgery. The open method involves a surgical incision in the abdomen just below the ribs. The laparoscopic method generally produces less postoperative pain, lower chance of hospitalization, a shorter recovery period and better cosmetic results but will not be preferred in cases where the gallbladder is significantly swollen or other complicating factors exist. Important to note is that if the gallbladder is found to be severely inflamed during laparoscopic surgery, the procedure may then be turned into a traditional operation. Your doctor will decide which type of surgery is best for you. Although there are ways to drain the gallbladder and remove the stones, surgery is still the best method. A major drawback to medical therapy is the high recurrence rate of stones in those treated. Medications don't work well for symptomatic gallstones.

Patient Preparation for Gallbladder Removal Surgery (Cholecystectomy)

A physical examination will be performed along with blood or other diagnostic tests. It is particularly important to inform the physician of all medications or vitamins taken regularly or if you are pregnant (or think you might be pregnant) or if you have heart, lung or other medical conditions that may need special attention, and, finally, if you have a history of bleeding disorders or if you are taking any anticoagulant (blood-thinning) medications, aspirin, or other medications that affect blood clotting. You will be given instructions in advance that will outline what you should and should not do in preparation for the surgery; be sure to read and follow those instructions. You will be asked to fast for eight hours before the procedure, generally after midnight. Arrangements may need to be made for transportation after the surgery is complete. If you are given a prescription for pain medication, have it filled prior to surgery.

What to expect during and after a Cholecystectomy

The surgery usually takes less than an hour and can be performed on an outpatient basis. Both methods explained above are generally performed while you are asleep under general anesthesia. An intravenous (IV) line will be inserted in your arm or hand and you heart rate, blood pressure, breathing, and blood oxygen level will be monitored during the surgery. The surgical site will be cleansed with an antiseptic solution, the surgical procedure will be performed and the gallbladder removed. The skin incision(s) will be closed and a sterile bandage/dressing or adhesive strips will be applied.

After surgery, you will be taken to the recovery room for observation. Once your blood pressure, pulse, and breathing are stable and you are alert, you will most often be discharged to your home. Otherwise you will stay in the hospital one or two days. Before being discharged, you will be given instructions about care for your incisions, limits on activities and what you should do to aid your recovery. With a laparoscopic procedure, the patient is advised to gradually resume normal activities over a three-day period. In the case of an open cholecystectomy, you will normally be discharged from the hospital within three to five days, with return to work approximately four to six weeks after the procedure. Your physician may give you additional or alternate instructions, depending on your particular situation. Notify your physician to report any of the following: fever and/or chills; redness, swelling, or bleeding or other drainage from the incision site(s); increased pain around the incision site(s); abdominal pain, cramping, or swelling; pain behind the breastbone.

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