Eva Fong - Urogynaecologist
Private Service, Urology, Obstetrics and Gynaecology
She was born and raised in Wellington, attended the University of Auckland School of Medicine and completed the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons Advanced training in urology.
Eva's treatment philosophy is based upon careful evaluation of your condition and utilising her expertise in multiple techniques of therapy to offer you an optimal treatment plan that you feel comfortable with.
- Urinary incontinence in women
- Pelvic organ prolapse
- Complex and recurrent prolapse and incontinence
- Treatment of vaginal mesh and non-mesh related complications
- Urinary incontinence in men (including post prostatectomy incontinence)
- Lower urinary tract symptoms in women and men (including benign prostatic hyperplasia)
- Neuro-urological conditions
- Recurrent urinary tract infections
- Kidney stones
- General urological conditions.
Urology is the branch of medicine that looks at diseases of the urinary system in females and the genitourinary system (urinary system plus genital organs) in males. The urinary system is made up of the:
- kidneys (where urine is formed from material filtered out of the blood)
- ureters (tubes that carry urine from the kidneys to the bladder)
- bladder (a balloon-like organ that stores urine)
- sphincter muscles (muscles around the opening of the bladder into the urethra)
- urethra (the tube that carries urine to the outside of your body).
The male genital organs include the penis, scrotum and prostate gland. The prostate is a walnut-sized gland located between the bladder and the penis and in front of the rectum. The urethra passes through the centre of the prostate. A doctor who specialises in disorders of the urinary system and also the male reproductive system is known as an urologist. A doctor who specialises in kidneys and their function is called a nephrologist.
GP or specialist referral is preferred, however we do also welcome direct enquiries.
Please bring any documentation you may have, for instance:
- a referral letter from your GP
- any scans, x-rays, or blood results
- a list of your current medications and dosages.
N.B. If you are self referred then clearly you won't have a GP's letter, however, any information you are able to provide that will assist in a diagnosis will be most helpful.
If this is your first consultation you won't be required to fast, although if you have been asked to have a flow-test on arrival, then arriving with a full bladder is most helpful.
Please click here to access other forms and instructions.
Procedures / Treatments
Urinalysis is a test that examines the content of urine for abnormal substances such as protein or signs of infection.… More
Urodynamic tests measure the storage of urine in the bladder and the flow of urine from the bladder through the urethra.… More
This term means protein in the urine and may indicate that there is a problem with your kidneys. More
This term means blood in the urine and may be the result of inflammation or other problems with your kidneys, blockages in your ureter, infection or other problems with your bladder or problems with your prostate. More
Urinary Tract Infections (UTIs)
A UTI is caused by an infection in the urinary tract.… More
Urinary incontinence or loss of bladder control is the involuntary passage of urine (passing urine without meaning to).… More
Urinary retention, or abnormal holding of urine in the bladder, is a common urological problem.… More
What causes bladder cancer is not always clear, but the risk of developing bladder cancer can be increased by smoking, getting older, long term bladder problems and unsafe exposure to aniline dyes which are used in some industries.… More
This term refers to stones in the urinary system. They form in the kidneys but can be found anywhere in the urinary system.… More
This is the term used to describe inflammation of the prostate gland.… More
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Parking is provided for patients at the front of the clinic.
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This page was last updated at 4:11PM on April 27, 2021. This information is reviewed and edited by Eva Fong - Urogynaecologist.