Mr Mohammed Belal

(Consultant Urologist)

Mr Mohammed Belal was educated at King Edward’s School, Edgbaston, Birmingham, followed by a degree in medicine at Cambridge University.

His surgical training took place at several nationally renowned centres of excellence, including Guy’s Hospital, London and the Bristol Urological Institute. Mr Belal was awarded a place on a prestigious fellowship, in Melbourne, Australia, where he gained an additional year of higher surgical training.

Mr Belal was appointed as a consultant urologist at the Queen Elizabeth Hospital, Birmingham in 2011. His sub-speciality is the bladder, including the treatment of incontinence, bladder pain and complex reconstructive surgery. Mr Belal is one of a small number of surgeons who is highly experienced in the autologous pubovaginal sling, the alternative to TVT, with far better long term durability and safety.

Mr Belal is a course director of an internationally recognised urodynamics course, attended by surgeons and nurses and has published widely. He receives referrals for patients throughout the West Midlands and beyond and is the regional lead for sacral neuromodulation, a new and effective approach for a range of different bladder problems.

His approach to consultation is thoughtful and compassionate and Mr Belal is committed to finding solutions for patients with complex problems, whose previous treatment may not have worked. Mr Belal welcomes patients who wish to obtain a second opinion. An active researcher and trainer, he can offer the most advanced approaches within the field, with careful consideration of the evidence base.

Visit The Bladder Clinic to find out more about the advanced treatments we offer for all types of incontinence and for bladder pain.

Specialties

 

Mr Mohammed Belal, consultant urologist Birmingham Prostate Clinic

Mr Mohammed Belal's Blog

Advice for women considering vaginal slings and our position on concerns about TVT mesh implants
By Mohammed Belal, consultant urologist specialising in bladder conditions, BPC The use of vaginal slings is a long-established approach for treating stress incontinence in women. The principle is ... Read More
The BPC response to the ban on synthetic (TVT) based slings and vaginal meshes in Scotland
For some time, there have been very serious concerns about whether vaginal slings and meshes constructed from synthetic material are safe. This week there was a significant and unexpected new developm ... Read More
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