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Dr. Kapileshwer Vijay (Appendix Doctor In Jaipur)

MBBS & MS (General Surgery) DNB (Surgical Gastroenterology)

Dr. Kapileshwer Vijay is a highly skilled and accomplished medical professional, specializing as an Appendix Doctor in Jaipur. His extensive educational background includes earning a degree in Medicine (MBBS) and a Master of Surgery (MS) in General Surgery. Dr. Vijay has further honed his expertise with a Diplomate of National Board (DNB) in Surgical Gastroenterology. With a commitment to providing top-notch medical care, Dr. Vijay is dedicated to the diagnosis and treatment of appendicitis, ensuring the well-being of his patients.

Dr. Kapileshwer Vijay’s pursuit of excellence in patient care and his academic accomplishments solidify his position as a distinguished Appendix Doctor in the region. Book an appointment at 6376993553.

About Dr. Kapileshwer Vijay

More About Dr. Kapileshwer Vijay

  • Sep 2020 – Present: Director And HOD, Dept. Of GI Surgery, Minimally Invasive Surgery, Bariatric Surgery And Liver, EHCC Hospital, Jaipur
  • Feb 2018 – Sept 2020: Worked as Additional Director – GI Surgery at Fortis Hospital, Jaipur.
  • Jan 2015 – Oct 2017: Worked as Consultant – GI Surgery at Narayana Hospital, Jaipur.
  • Jan 2013 – Dec 2014: Worked as Consultant – GI Surgery at SDMH, Jaipur.
  • Mar 2012 – Dec 2012: Worked as Senior Resident in Dept. of GI Surgery, G.B.Pant Hospital, Delhi.
  • Jun 2008 – Feb 2009: Senior Resident at B.J. Medical College.

  • MBBS And MS General Surgery at BJ, Medical College, Ahmedabad, Gujarat
  • DNB in Surgical Gastroenterology at Army Hospital Research And Referral, New Delhi

  • Piles Surgery
  • Bariatric Surgery
  • Laparoscopic Hernia
  • Hepatobiliary Surgery
  • GI Onco Surgery
  • Minimal Invasive Surgeries

Don’t Spend Time Looking for the “Right” Appendix Doctor in Jaipur

Discover the ideal combination of medical services with Jaipur’s premier Appendix doctor. Connect with Dr. Kapileshwer Vijay, a certified and trusted specialist in Jaipur, Rajasthan. Known for his intelligence and dedication in the field, Dr. Vijay enhances the likelihood of receiving optimal care, elevating your healthcare experience.



Appendix Symptoms

Certainly! The appendix is a small, tube-like organ attached to the large intestine, and inflammation of the appendix can lead to a condition known as appendicitis. Common symptoms of appendicitis include:

Abdominal Pain

The primary symptom is often pain around the belly button that then migrates to the lower right side of the abdomen.

Loss of Appetite

People with appendicitis may experience a decreased desire to eat.

Nausea and Vomiting

Nausea and vomiting are common symptoms and may occur after the abdominal pain starts.


A low-grade fever may develop as a result of the inflammation.

Abdominal Tenderness

The area around the appendix becomes tender to the touch.

Changes in Bowel Habits

Appendicitis may lead to changes in bowel habits, such as diarrhea or constipation.

Intensity of Pain

The pain can vary from mild to severe, and it may become progressively more intense over time.

Painful Urination

In some cases, individuals with appendicitis may experience pain or discomfort while urinating.

What Is Appendicitis?

Appendicitis is the inflammation of the appendix, a small organ attached to the large intestine. It typically presents with symptoms such as abdominal pain, loss of appetite, nausea, and vomiting. The pain often starts around the belly button and migrates to the lower right abdomen. If left untreated, the inflamed appendix can rupture, leading to a serious and potentially life-threatening condition. Diagnosis involves clinical evaluation, imaging, and laboratory tests. The standard treatment is surgical removal of the appendix through an appendectomy. Prompt medical attention is crucial to prevent complications and ensure a successful recovery.

What Causes Appendicitis?

Appendicitis occurs when the appendix becomes inflamed, but the exact cause is not always clear. Possible factors contributing to appendicitis include:

  • Obstruction: The appendix can become blocked by stool, foreign bodies, or swollen lymphatic tissue. This obstruction may lead to bacterial overgrowth and inflammation.
  • Infection: Infections, often resulting from bacteria, viruses, or parasites, can lead to inflammation of the appendix.
  • Enlarged Lymphoid Follicles: The appendix contains lymphoid tissue, and when these lymphoid follicles become enlarged, they can obstruct the appendix.
  • Trauma: Trauma or injury to the abdomen may contribute to the development of appendicitis.
  • Genetics: There may be a genetic predisposition to appendicitis, as some individuals may have a family history of the condition.

What Are the Symptoms of Appendicitis?

The typical signs of appendicitis comprise:

  • Initial pain in the lower right abdomen or near the navel, which subsequently descends; is often the first indicator.
  • Decreased appetite
  • Nausea and vomiting shortly after the onset of abdominal pain
  • Abdominal swelling
  • Fever ranging from 99-102°F
  • Inability to pass gas

Less frequent symptoms of appendicitis encompass:

  • Dull or sharp pain in the upper or lower abdomen, back, or buttocks
  • Painful or challenging urination
  • Vomiting preceding the commencement of abdominal pain
  • Intense cramping
  • Constipation or diarrhea accompanied by gas

How Is Appendicitis Diagnosed?

Diagnosing appendicitis presents challenges due to symptoms that are frequently ambiguous or resemble those of various other conditions, such as gallbladder issues, bladder or urinary tract infections, Crohn’s disease, gastritis, kidney stones, intestinal infections, and ovarian problems.

Diagnostic procedures for appendicitis may involve:

  • Abdominal examination to detect signs of inflammation
  • Urine test to eliminate the possibility of a urinary tract infection
  • Rectal examination
  • Blood test to assess the body’s immune response to infection
  • CT scans
  • Ultrasound

What Is the Treatment for Appendicitis?

Appendicitis is typically addressed as a medical emergency, and the standard course of action is an appendectomy, the surgical removal of the appendix. In most appendicitis cases, prompt surgery is recommended to prevent the risk of rupture. If an abscess is present, the approach may involve two procedures: the first to drain the abscess of pus and fluid, followed by a subsequent surgery to remove the appendix.

However, recent research suggests that treating acute appendicitis with antibiotics might offer an alternative to surgery in certain cases, providing an avenue for non-surgical management.

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Read all the FAQ related to appendicitis surgery and treatment by Dr. Kapileshwer Vijay.

Common symptoms of appendicitis include pain in the lower right abdomen, loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, a swollen belly, fever, and difficulty passing gas.

Surgery, specifically an appendectomy, is the standard and most common treatment for appendicitis. However, recent research suggests that some cases of acute appendicitis may be treated with antibiotics as an alternative to surgery.

Diagnosis involves a combination of clinical evaluation, medical history assessment, physical examination, and diagnostic tests such as urine tests, blood tests, CT scans, ultrasounds, and abdominal examinations to detect signs of inflammation.

If left untreated, appendicitis can lead to the rupture of the inflamed appendix, causing serious complications such as peritonitis, a life-threatening infection of the abdominal cavity.

While the exact cause is often unclear, factors such as a family history of appendicitis, age (with a higher incidence in teens and twenties), and certain gastrointestinal conditions may increase the risk of developing appendicitis.