Alan Wittgrove (known for operating on singer Carnie Wilson) mastering the laparoscopic gastric bypass procedure for obesity.
What does LPG stand for?
LPG stands for Laparoscopic Gastric Bypass
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of LPG
We have 93 other meanings of LPG in our Acronym Attic
- Lora Phillips Foundation Trust
- Low Pass Filter at the Transmitter
- Low-Pressure Fuel Turbopump (US NASA)
- Low Pressure Fuel Turbo Pump
- Limited Processing Fishing Vessel
- Los Padres Forestwatch (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Louisville Physicians for Women (Louisville, KY)
- Low-Pressure Filtered Water
- Land and Property Gazetteer
- Landwirtschaftliche Produktionsgenossenschaft (East German Farmers Collective)
- Lekker Potje Grolsch (Dutch: good pint of beer)
- Lesson Planning Guide
- Liberalization, Privatization and Globalization
- Licensed Professional Geologist (Indiana)
- Light Particle Gun (gaming, Missionforce: Cyberstorm)
- Lincoln Park Gardens
- Liquefied Petroleum Gas
- Liquid Propane Gas
- Liquid Propellant Gun
- Local Peer Group
Samples in periodicals archive:
Jeremy Korman is a board-certified general surgeon who specializes in today's top bariatric procedures, including laparoscopic gastric bypass, adjustable gastric banding, sleeve gastrectomy and gastric imbrications.
Successful surgical treatment of a pregnancy-induced Petersen's hernia after laparoscopic gastric bypass.
North Staffordshire Primary Care Trust have said that he is not heavy enough to qualify for funding for the laparoscopic gastric bypass operation.
Tom Condliff , 62, says he needs stomach surgery to save his life, but the state-run National Health Service refuses to fund a laparoscopic gastric bypass operation.
Tom Condliff , 62, says he needs stomach surgery to save his life, but the state-run National Health Service refuses to fund a laparoscopic gastric bypass, would pay for surgery.
Researchers at University of Iowa Hospital and Clinics followed 248 laparoscopic gastric bypass patients for six years.
Death, serious complications or the need for another procedure occurred in 1 percent of people receiving bands, nearly 5 percent having laparoscopic gastric bypass, and nearly 8 percent of those given a traditional surgical bypass.