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Dr. David Samadi Has Created An Efficient Way Of Performing Prostate Surgery

Dr. David Samadi has always wanted To be a doctor who helps people as much as he can. It was when he discovered the amazing things that technology can do in the field of surgery that he became even more fascinated. Instead of performing prostate surgery the normal way, Dr. Samadi learned how to do it with robotics, and this skill has made him one of the top surgeons in his field.

Early on in his career, while working at a hospital, Dr. David Samadi felt disillusioned with the slow pace, but he eventually realized that he could work within the system to help patients as much as possible. During this time, and a lot of the rest of his career, he realized that he could work more efficiently, himself, by keeping up with a regular schedule. Part of this is getting up early, because he gets a lot done in the early morning time. Part of his regular daily habits also include encouraging others to do their best by recognizing the innate talents they already bring to the table.

Dr. David Samadi feels like one of his greatest accomplishments is the invention of the Samadi Modified Advanced Robotic Technique. His technique makes it so that he can offer surgery to his patients that has a lesser chance of causing nerve damage. He is glad that many of his patients got the surgery they needed due to what he has been able to create.

Dr. David Samadi diagnoses patients who have prostate cancer and works hard to offer them treatments that work. The robotic procedures that he has created have helped his patients to not have to deal with the possible side effects of surgery. Many people don’t know that he left his home country of Iran when he was younger after the Iranian Revolution. After this time, he lived in London and Belgium but eventually landed in the United States.

Dr. David Samadi received his biochemistry degree while studying at Stony Brook University, and completed his M.D. work while attending S.U.N.Y., Stony Brook School of Medicine in New York. By the year 2000, he had also studied urology at Albert Einstein College of Medicine and Montefiore Medical Center where he finished his postgraduate work. A year later he studied at the Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center where he concluded a fellowship in oncology. One of his most memorable experiences took place with Professor Claude Abbou at the Henri Mondor Hospital Creteil in France where he finished a robotic radical prostatectomy fellowship.

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