Gastric bypass surgery makes the stomach smaller and causes food to bypass part of the small intestine. You will feel full more quickly than when your stomach was its original size. This reduces the amount of food you can eat at one time. Bypassing part of the intestine reduces how much food and nutrients are absorbed. This leads to weight loss.
The Roux-en-Y gastric bypass procedure involves creating a stomach pouch out of a small portion of the stomach and attaching it directly to the small intestine, bypassing a large part of the stomach and duodenum. Not only is the stomach pouch too small to hold large amounts of food, but by skipping the duodenum, fat absorption is substantially reduced.Roux-en-Y Gastric Bypass remains an excellent and durable operation for long-term weight loss and treatment of obesity-related comorbid disease.Roux-en-Y Gastric Bypass, or RNY Gastric Bypass, has minor complications that can result because of a successful surgery.
One of the most warned side effects is dumping syndrome. After gastric bypass eating food will change, your physician will give you recommendations as to how much to eat and when. It’s important to remember that your stomach is the size of a walnut; daily food consumption will be spread out over six or more meals per day. When you eat more food than was prescribed by your physician, you may experience dumping syndrome or intense pain under your breastbone.Laparoscopic RYGB results in highly favorable outcomes with reduced incisional hernia rates. These 10-year data help to more clearly define long-term outcomes and demonstrate outstanding reduction in comorbid disease following RYGB.