On April 4, 2012, a patient at a hospital in Chennai’s outskirts had the gallbladder removed.
But this was not the first time this had happened in India.
It was not a case of a patient who had cancer.
This was a patient with an acute case of gallbladders.
A woman, in her 60s, was discharged from a private hospital and was admitted to the intensive care unit at the Indore Medical College Hospital (IMC).
There, doctors noticed that the patient had gallblaemia.
“I went to see her, and there was no indication of a problem,” said Dr Rajesh, the hospital’s chief medical officer.
The patient was admitted in the ICU.
Doctors performed a CT scan of the gall bladder and, in less than two hours, discovered that there were two large, hard clumps protruding from the patient’s body.
The gall bladder was removed.
The clumps were removed, and the patient was discharged.
“We were in shock,” said Rajesh.
“It was the first patient who we had removed from ICU.”
On May 18, 2012 a similar patient at IMC, the same age as the patient from the hospital, was admitted for gallblasts.
The surgery was carried out by a local anaesthetist and doctors removed the gall bladders.
The two patients are the only patients with gallblains in India and have been admitted to hospitals across the country.
“That’s why we are trying to get people to take gallblasses seriously,” said Sushant Dhanani, general manager of IMC.
“The doctors are now doing regular check-ups of patients and the doctors are taking the patients to the nearest hospital.”
In August last year, India was named the top country for gallstones in the world by the World Health Organization.
But the gallstones are just one symptom of an insidious problem that is taking a toll on India’s health system.
The country has a large number of rural and tribal communities that live in close proximity to cities and are prone to developing gallstones.
The number of cases of gallstones has risen significantly since 2008, when there were around 200,000 such cases, according to the Ministry of Health and Family Welfare.
In the last 10 years, the number of such cases in rural India has shot up by more than 100 percent, rising to more than 8,000 cases per 100,000 people in 2014.
The increase is due to an increase in cases of meningitis and gallstones, the disease that causes gallblastic meningoencephalitis, or gallstones as it is sometimes called.
The numbers of cases have risen even faster among the children.
India has the highest number of children with gallstones among the developing world, with an estimated 500 million in rural areas, compared to around 5.3 million in urban areas, according a study by the International Institute of Medicine in May last year.
Many rural areas have been struggling with the problem of gallstone cases in recent years, especially in rural Uttar Pradesh, Uttar Pradesh’s main state, where around 75 percent of the population has poor access to health care.
In 2012, the state had one of the highest rates of gall stones in the country with nearly 60 percent of its residents having one or more gallblestones, according the Indian Institute of Medical Sciences (IIMS).
“I am not blaming the government or the medical establishment.
But in the context of this epidemic, I think they are doing their best to tackle it,” said Aneesh, a health worker from the city of Kannur.
“But the health department has been slow and there is not much that they can do about it.”
India has a lot of rural areas where rural people have poor access and access to facilities for healthcare.
The rural areas that are most affected by gallblades have a high mortality rate, according an IMS report released in September last year which said that rural deaths from gallblae rose from 16.3 per 100 million people in 2013 to 20.9 per 100 the year after the report was published.
“In rural areas with poor access, rural patients are getting untreated gallstones,” said Dhananjika Rao, an advocate with the Indian Medical Association of India.
“This is why rural patients often do not get the treatment they need.
And they end up dying.”
It is also an issue that can be traced back to the early 1980s when a medical experiment in India was conducted at the hospital of the renowned Indian Medical Research Institute (IMRI) at Chennai.
A patient, identified as Srinivas, developed gallstones and died a few days later.
Srinivas’ parents tried to treat him with an anti-malarial drug but the drug did not work.
“Doctors were telling me that I was the cause of his death and that I should be given an antidote,” Srinas’ father said in a video he released on YouTube. “So