About Mr Minas
Mr Minas is a Consultant Gynaecologist, Obstetrician and Advanced Endoscopic Surgeon (laparoscopic and hysteroscopic). He is one of the first few Gynaecological Surgeons in the UK to have completed the prestigious training programme Advanced Laparoscopic Surgery for the Excision of Benign Disease, a training module by the Royal College of Obstetricians & Gynaecologists.
His NHS appointment is at CEMIG, the Centre for Endometriosis and Minimally Invasive Gynaecology at St. Peter's Hospital in Surrey, UK. CEMIG is one of the largest Endometriosis Centres in the UK and a unit well known both nationally and internationally for Minimally Invasive Gynaecological treatments.
Mr Minas received his core specialty training in Oxford Deanery and his Advanced training at the Wirral University Teaching Hospital, one of the largest Endometriosis Centres of the English North and a pioneer unit in the UK for laparoscopic and robotic Gynaecological Surgery.
He has published more than 40 scientific papers in peer-reviewed international journals and has delivered more than 100 presentations in national and international congresses. He regularly lectures on various aspects of gynaecological surgery at relevant training courses and has received several awards and scholarships for his academic work.
Mr Minas is Tutor of the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists at the Department of Obstetrics & Gynaecology at St. Peter's Hospital and through this role he oversees and co-ordinates the training of junior doctors in the specialty.
Areas of Expertise
Robotic Gynaecological Surgery: A tool or a toy ?
The article discusses the history, the present and possible future of robotic surgery
Showcasing robotic surgery to the world
The article discusses the efforts to introduce and establish a robotic gynaecological surgery service at a hospital in the UK
Reducing the rate of Abdominal Hysterectomies
The article discusses methods to increase the proportion of
hysterectomies performed by
minimally invasive techniques, and therefore reduce those performed by large open (abdominal) incisions