Get a Free consultation form Medipars Care Team

Your name

Your Email

Phone Number


Your message

We will be permited to contact you according to your inquery

Do you have any question?

+971 54 407 9498



TURP In Iran

Best TRUP hospital in Iran


More than 2500 Iranian and foreign patients are going under TRUP hospital in Iran each year. TRUP in Iran is on top of the middle-east regarding its skilled specialists and surgeons.

  • Treata Hospital
  • Gandi Hospital
  • Moheb Mehr Hospital

TRUP cost in Iran

There is a significant difference between the cost of TRUP in Iran and other countries. The most important factors for the low price of it in Iran are:

  • A large number of TRUP hospitals in Iran.
  • A large number of applicants for TRUP in Iran.

TRUP cost in Iran varies depending on the TRUP and the hospital. An average cost of TRUP in Iran is $2500.

TRUP cost in Iran in comparison with other countries

This surgery costs $15000 in the U.S., $16000 in Europe, $10000 in Thailand and $7000 in Turkey.

Best TRUP surgeon in Iran

More than 24.000 urology surgeries are being performed each year in Iran. Experienced Iranian doctors with an excellent record are performing the operations.
One of the most important factors for choosing a good surgeon for TRUP in Iran is a doctor has done many TRUP. You can find the best doctors for TRUP in Iran on our website by following their experiences.

Why should you travel to Iran for a TRUP?

Many patients travel to Iran for TRUP. One of the reasons for this matter is Iranian specialists and surgeons who have high surgery success rates.

  • Low cost of TRUP in Iran
  • Low cost of accommodation in Iran
  • Well experienced doctors
  • The high number of TRUP in Iran

TRUP centres accordant with today's European standards are performing the highest quality operations in Iran. Another reason for TRUP in Iran is its lower cost compared to other countries.

How long should I stay for TRUP in Iran?

Do you have any question?

About TURP

trupThe prostate gland is located between the bladder and the penis and in front of the rectum. The urethra is the tube that letting urine flow out of the body. Sometimes the inner part of the prostate gland obstructs the urethra and leads to urinary symptoms. Urinary symptoms include Problems with starting urination, reduced flow, frequent urination, urgency and possible urgency incontinence, passing drops of urine involuntarily after thinking it’s finished and blood in the urine. This surgery is usually performed in men with moderate to severe urinary problems that have not responded to medications with a minimally invasive procedure with no incisions. It helps them with all the urinating problems.

Recommended for

Men with an enlarged prostate with a urinating problem which have not responded to medications.

Before TURP

The surgeon takes a full medical history. The surgeon takes a medical history and asks for blood tests and ECG to check your general health. Patients should avoid certain medicines include Aspirin, anti-inflammatory drugs and herbal supplement before the surgery. Adults should stop smoking a few weeks before and after the surgery, and they should not eat or drink anything for 6 hours before the operation.

During TURP

The patients usually undergo general anaesthesia. The surgeon uses resectoscope to carry out the surgery. It is a metal tube containing a camera, a light and loop of wire. The resectoscope is inserted into the urethra. The loop of wire is heated with an electric current and used to cut away the section of the prostate, causing the symptoms. The bladder and urethra are irrigated with a saline solution. A urinary catheter is put in to keep the urethra open if swelling develops, and to empty the bladder of blood to avoid clotting. The surgery usually lasts for 1 to 2 hours.


Patients should stay at the hospital for 1 to 3 days after the surgery. After around 24 to 48 hours, the catheter will be removed to check if the patient can pass urine and can go home. It’s normal to find urinating uncomfortable and difficult to control for at least a few days after the catheter is removed. Patients need to take things easy for 4 to 8 weeks. It is recommended to avoid lifting heavy objects, having sex and doing strenuous exercises for a few weeks. Drinking plenty of water while recovering may help reduce the risk of getting a urinary tract infection (UTI) and can help clear any blood from the urine. Patients may also be advised to do some pelvic exercises to help improving bladder control.