Weight loss surgery, together with behavior and lifestyle changes, is a powerful tool for life changing weight loss. Bariatric surgery makes losing weight more manageable because you feel full on smaller portions and are often less hungry. Our patients say they love losing weight without feeling like they are on a “diet.”

Today, thanks to technological and research advances, we offer several safe and effective procedures for surgical weight loss. Our team will work with you to determine if you qualify as a candidate for surgery and if so, what type of procedure will be the safest and most effective for you.

Learn more about surgical weight loss.

Gastric Sleeve

icon
Minimally invasive, laparoscopic surgery uses tiny, ½-inch incisions in the abdomen. This is not a reversible surgery.

icon
Reduces the size of the stomach by about 80%.

icon

The part of the stomach where the hunger hormone is made is removed so you feel full on much smaller amounts of food.

Learn More

Gastric Band

icon
Performed laparoscopically, this is the only reversible and adjustable weight loss surgery available.

icon
Surgery involves placing a silicone band around your stomach to divide it into two smaller sections.

icon
The area where food enters the stomach is smaller, so you feel less hungry.

Learn More

Gastric Bypass

icon
A minimally invasive procedure, performed through tiny incisions. The procedure is not adjustable or reversible.

icon
Combines two techniques, restrictive (limiting food intake capacity) and malabsorptive (preventing food absorption in the intestines).

icon
Initial weight loss can be faster, although long-term results are similar to other processes.

Learn More

Attend a FreeEducational Seminar

Take the first step to achieve long-term, healthy weight loss success. Our free weight loss seminar is a great way learn more, ask questions and explore your options.

Breaking News

weightloss-newsThere is a strong connection between weight loss and mental health, according to Dr. Stephen Benoit, Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Neuroscience for the UC College of Medicine.
Fox 19 reports.

View More News