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Plastic Surgeon

Dr. Fadi Hamadani is a Plastic, Cosmetic, and Reconstructive Surgeon practicing privately in a liposuction-OR-equipped clinic in Palestine. He completed his undergraduate studies (B.Med.Sc.) at the University of Western Ontario in London, ON Canada in 2006 and obtained his M.D. from the University of Ottawa in 2010. He then completed his Residency in Surgical Foundations at McGill University in Montreal, which culminated in his receiving the Royal College of Surgeons of Canada's POS Certification (2012). During this time he also completed a Masters in Epidemiology at McGill University and worked for 4 years as a Senior Surgical Resident at McGill. Dr. Hamadani then completed a 4-year competency-based Residency in Plastic, Cosmetic, and Reconstructive Surgery, whereby he spent several months in different countries building his skills. This included advanced training in Tunisia, South Africa, the US, Canada, Tanzania, Australia, Mozambique, Athens, and Italy. He holds the Palestinian Medical Council's license  in Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery as well as the Fellowship (Hon) of the Australasian College of Cosmetic Surgery and Medicine.  His practice concentrates on surgical and minimally-invasive facial and body cosmetic surgery and complex wound and scar reconstruction in addition to advanced body contouring. He is an international instructor for InMODE (Key Opinion Leader), Merz Aesthetics, and Infinite Thread&Lift. He is a Co-Coordinator if the Injectables and Threads section of IMCAS Alert and is an IMCAS Faculty. 

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Fadi HAMADANI's publications (11)

Prevalence of acne and its impact on quality of life and practices regarding self-treatment among medical students.

Feb, 2024

Acne vulgaris is one of the most common skin diseases worldwide and causes great distress to patients. In addition, most acne patients suffer from low self-esteem and social withdrawal. This study aimed to assess the prevalence of acne and its impact on quality of life among medical students. It also evaluates the patterns of self-treatment use. The study population consisted of all medical students from An-Najah National University (ANU) and the hospital. The questionnaire consists of three parts, and the first part consists of questions regarding demographic information. The second part consisted of questions to measure the severity of acne using the acne severity scale as well as the Cardiff Disability Index, which assesses the quality of life concerning acne in medical students. Finally, the third part consisted of questions exploring and assessing acne self-treatment. The mean age of our study sample was 21.3 ± 1.9 years, with a female predominance of 72.3%. The prevalence of acne among medical students was 80.9%, and 36.6% practiced self-medication. Acne was strongly associated with female sex (p < 0.001) and skin type (p = 0.024). Regarding diet, dairy consumption (p = 0.007), sweets (p < 0.001), chocolate (p < 0.001), and oily food (p = 0.006) were all significantly associated with acne. Skin type was strongly associated with the severity of acne (p < 0.001) and the Cardiff acne disability index (p = 0.016). Gender (p = 0.039) was also associated with Cardiff acne disability. A significant correlation was found between the severity of acne and impaired quality of life. The most commonly used topical agent for self-treatment remedies was antibiotics (70.3%). The most commonly used oral agent was isotretinoin (9.4%). A total of 22.7% of the students used herbal products, while 47.7% used home remedies. Acne is prevalent among medical students, with a high percentage of students having different degrees of impairment in their daily lives. As a result, self-medication among acne sufferers is highly common. Awareness of the appropriate use of self-medication should increase among medical students. read more

Scientific reports

Invited Discussion "From the SAFE to the SAFEST Liposuction: Combining PAL and RFAL Technology in Body Contouring Procedures".

Jan, 2024

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Aesthetic plastic surgery

The Financial Burden of Road Traffic Injuries in Mozambique: A Hospital-Related Cost-of-Illness Study of Maputo Central Hospital.

12, 2019

Road traffic injuries (RTIs) are increasingly being recognized for their significant economic impact. Mozambique, like other low-income countries, suffers staggering rates of road traffic collisions. To our knowledge, this is the first study to estimate direct hospital costs of RTIs using a bottom-up, micro-costing approach in the Mozambican context. This study aims to calculate the direct, inpatient costs of RTIs in Mozambique and compare it to the financial capacity of the Mozambican public health care system. read more

World journal of surgery
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Fadi HAMADANI's scientific societies (2)