mr-simon-cudlip

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Reviews

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Written by a patient at The John Radcliffe
2nd March 2020

Absolutely fantastic surgeon, cannot rate him enough not only was he able to remove, hopefully, all of a tricky tumour, I saw him every day after surgery until I was discharged, everything was explained clearly and Was able to answer any questions or concerns

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Written by a patient at The Manor Hospital, Oxford
24th November 2019

Mr Cudlip was an extremely confident and reassuring surgeon. I very much appreciated his calm manner, sound and evidence-based advice and outstanding surgical skills. I was diagnosed with a large macroademona pituitary tumour, which was having a significant impact on my vision. He guided me through the process of diagnosis and subsequent two operations with a distance of some five years between them, since the residual pituitary tumour continued to grow and further tumour need to be removed. My questions were always satisfactorily answered in a measured, frank and informed way, including questions about mortality on the operating table and subsequent risks. I very much appreciated his honest answers and appraisals. We are now at the stage of assessing whether a further operation, gamma knife or general radiation may be required as the residual tumour continues to grow. I have absolute confidence in the advice I am receiving and looking forward to working together with Mr Cudlip and arriving at a satisfactory outcome for my tumour.

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Listening
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Written by a patient at The John Radcliffe
14th November 2019

brilliant! could not of asked for more!

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Written by a patient at The Manor Hospital, Oxford
11th July 2019

Quite simply Simon is the top of his profession. Twice now he's got me walking when I've been unable to move / walk. Once through care and a guided injection and the other time through surgery. I'm a self employed electrician and every day I can't work is income lost. Simon listened to me and gave straight to the point advice, explaining in detail every stage of the process and what it means. He's a rarity.

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Trust
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Listening
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Written by a patient at The John Radcliffe
29th June 2019

Mr Cudlip was very open and clear with very good explanations about the growth, showing the MRI image. He also explained the other factors that need to be taken into consideration, which helped to put my particular situation into context. He clearly explained the next steps and the approach to take in terms of the follow up MRI and consultation.

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Trust
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Listening
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Profile

Simon Cudlip is currently Lead Clinician for Neurosurgery at Oxford University Hospitals NHS Trust. He graduated from King’s College School of Medicine, London in 1990. During this period he also gained a BSc first class (Hons) in immunology. Following a period of training in general surgery in London he entered the neurosurgery training programme in London based at the National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, Queen Square, and the Atkinson Morley Hospital, London. During this period of training he completed his MD thesis in MRI imaging of peripheral nerve and published numerous papers on this topic and on MRI spectroscopy of brain tumours. On completion of his general neurosurgical training in 2003, he spent a year as a fellow at the National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, Queen Square as the Pituitary Fellow to Mr Michael Powell. In addition to this he visited Naples and Bologna to gain experience in endoscopic pituitary surgery, and Seattle as a visiting fellow. In 2004 he was appointed as Consultant in Neurosurgery with a specialist interest in pituitary and skull-base surgery in Oxford, and Honorary Senior Lecturer in Neurosurgery at the University of Oxford. Since this time he has performed over 1400 transsphenoidal operations for pituitary disease, these have been performed using a pure endoscopic technique since 2007. As a result of this Oxford has the best established nationally recognised pituitary surgical training fellowship in the UK. These endoscopic techniques have now been developed further with his colleague Puneet Plaha, and extended into surgery for intrinsic brain tumours. He has published numerous papers, book chapters and reviews on the topic of pituitary surgery, and is a tutor at the College of Surgeons of England and numerous international courses, teaching endoscopic surgical techniques. He also has an interest in minimally invasive brain surgery for tumours, and minimally invasive spine surgery. He also runs a course on cervical disc replacement surgery in Amsterdam and the UK. More recently he has travelled to Uzbekistan and India, operating and lecturing on pituitary surgery.

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Resources

Short link to review Mr Simon Cudlip: http://iwgc.net/eegfp