Hospital Doctor Awards

 

 

Mr Mark Malak established the first  Integrated & Multidisciplinary Urogynaecology  Service and Team in Eastbourne in 1996

 

"The Hospital Doctor" organization established awards for 

Leading Lights in Specialist Care in UK

In 2005 Mr Mark Malak entered an open competition for the best team in United Kingdom that deal with incontinence problems.

 

His team was awarded the 2nd place in the prestigious “Hospital Doctor” award for the best urinary continence team in United Kingdom and was the best General hospital team in UK.


Mr Mark Malak  

MB, BCh, MSc, DFFP, MRCOG, PhD, FRCOG

Mr Mark Malak is a consultant Gynaecologist and Lead Urogynaecologist & Colposcopist at East Sussex NHS Hospitals Trust and The BMI Esperance Private Hospital. He has worked in Eastbourne since 1995.

 

He has a special interest in urogynaecology, colposcopy and minimally invasive laparoscopic & hysteroscopic gynaecological surgery (for abnormal bleeding, pelvic masses and pelvic pain).

 

Mr Malak is the East Sussex Hospitals Lead Urogynaecologist. He established the first integrated, multidisciplinary urogynaecology team in Eastbourne in 1996. His team was awarded the 2nd place in the prestigious “Hospital Doctor” award for the best urinary continence team in United Kingdom and was the best District General hospital team in UK. He has extensive clinical and surgical expertise to manage urinary incontinence, frequency, urgency & recurrent cystitis and to perform pelvic reconstructive surgery for incontinence & uterovaginal prolapse. A subjective retrospective audit of his continence surgery showed a success rate of 97% (complete cure rate of 94%). He also is interested in the management of sexual dysfunction, including vaginal corrective surgery.

 

He is the Eastbourne Lead Colposcopist and is responsible for management of cervical abnormal cytology (smears).

 

Mr Mark Malak was awarded the Department of Health Clinical Excellence Awards in 2005, 06, 07, 08 and 2009.

 

He was awarded the Doctor of Philosophy degree (Ph D) and the “Ernest Frizelle Prize” from University of Leicester, UK for his important clinical research. In 2008, Mr Malak was elected to the membership of the publication Committee of the International Urogynaecology Association.

 

Mr Malak publishes regular educational “Gynaecology Update” for GPs since 1997. He has also established educational internet sites for medical professions and for patients.

The Department of Health's 
"CLINICAL EXCELLENCE AWARDS" 
 
Mr Mark Malak was awarded the Department of Health Clinical Excellence Awards in 2005, 06, 07, 08 and 2009.
BBC Coverage 
Endometrial Ablation for Heavy Menstrual Periods 
performerd by Mr Mark Malak
Reviewer for the
International Urogynaecoloy Joural 
 
Mr Mark Malak has been invited to be a  reviewer for the presetigious IUJ in 2010.
Membership of the Publication Committee of the
International Urogynaecology Association
 
Mr Mark Malak has been awarded the degree of
 
"Doctor of Philosopy" (Ph.D.)

for his scientific research
 
See "Publications" in "CURRICULUM VITAE"

Mr Malak's achievements were featured in many national and local media (newspapers and TV news) regarding the introduction of minimally invasive surgery for heavy periods, impact of his clinical research and the prestigious “Hospital Doctor” award.

 

He is keen to ensure that patients are fully informed and involved in all aspects of their care.

 

Professional memberships:

  • British society of Urogynaecology (BSUG)

  • Internatioal Urogynaecology Association (IUGA)

  • British Society of Colposcopy and Cervical Pathology (BSCCP)

  • Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists

  • General Medical Council (GMC)

  • Medical Protection Society (MPS)

 

Clinical interests:

  • Urogynaecology: Management of urinary incontinence & urinary frequency and urgency Pelvic reconstructive surgery for urianry incontinence and uterovaginal prolapse Management of sexual dysfunction including vaginal corrective surgery Management of recurrent cystitis

 

  • Abnormal bleeding: Medical and surgical management of heavy periods, bleeding between periods, bleeding related to intercourse, fibroids, endometriosis

 

  • Minimal invasive surgery: Laparoscopic surgeryfor pelvic pain, pelvic masses and hysterectomy Hysteroscopic surgery for uterine bleeding (e.g ablation)

 

  • Colposcopy: Management of cervical abnormal smears Management of vulval abnormalities

 

  • Gynaecological Endocrinology: Management of menopause Management of polycystic ovarian disease

 

  • Gynaecology Cancer: Early diagnosis of gyanecological malignancy Management of pre-invasive and early invasive uterine cancer.

 

 

 

Medical Education, Qualifications and Degrees


Postgraduate:

• MRCOG: Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, London, UK, 1988.

• FRCOG: Fellow of the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, London, UK, 2000.

• Mastership Degree (M. Sc.) in Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Cairo University, 1984. 

• Doctor of Philosophy Degree (PhD.) in Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Leicester University, 1996.

• Diploma of Faculty of Family Planning (DFFP). January 2000 


Undergraduate:

• M.B., Ch. B. (Medical Graduating Exam), 1980. 


     Distinctions in:

     Obstetrics and Gynaecology, ENT, Ophthalmology, Anatomy, Biochemistry, Physiology, Histology, Pathology,            

     Pharmacology, and Microbiology.

. John Roy Golden Medal for the highest score in Obstetrics and Gynaecology 1980

 

 

Specialist Accreditation and Recognition

• Royal College of the Obstetricians and Gynaecologists: A certificate of accreditation and completion of the higher training required for the specialty of Obstetrics and Gynaecology,


· British Society for Colposcopy and Cervical Pathology (BSCCP) Accreditation Certificate

· British Society for Urogynaecology (BSUG)


 

· International Urogynaecology Society (IUGA): The Author has been recently elected to present Britain in the IUGA publication committee by BSUG; the British society of Urogynaecology. IUGA was founded more than 33 years ago as Urogynaecology was established to deal with pelvic floor dysfunction presenting clinically as urinary incontinence and/or genital prolapse. The majority of females presenting with urinary incontinence have prolapse as well. Also the majority of females presenting with large prolapse do have problems with evident or occult incontinence. Therefore both conditions should be managed together.

 

 

· A member of the General Medical Council since 1987. Full registration number: 3428399.

 


Membership of other Medical, Scientific and Professional Societies

· A member of the International Continence Society (ICS)

· A member of the Blair Bell Research Society, RCOG

· A member of the British Association of Medical Managers

· A member of the British Menopause Society

· A member of the Southeast Obstetrics and Gynaecology Society

 


Appointments


1995, Dec- Date:  Consultant, Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology with special interest in Urogynaecology,

Eastbourne District General Hospital & Esperance Private Hospital


1994, July- 1995, Nov.: Lecturer/ Senior Registrar, Department of Obstetrics and
Gynaecology, Leicester University

1991, May -1994, June: Clinical Research Fellow, Department of Obstetrics and
Gynaecology, Leicester University:
• Research towards PhD. thesis · Clinical sessions in parallel with the research sessions

1990, Sept- 1991, April:  Senior Registrar, Department of Obstetrics and 
Gynaecology, Leicester Royal Infirmary and Leicester General Hospital, Leicester, UK.

1989, Jan- 1990, Aug:  Registrar, Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 
Leicester Royal Infirmary and Leicester General Hospital, Leicester, UK.

1987-1988:  Senior SHO, Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Eastbourne General Hospital, UK.

1986-1987:  Senior Registrar/Lecturer, Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Suez Canal University.

1982-1985:  SHO, Registrar and then Senior Registrar/Lecturer, Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Cairo University.

1981-1982:  House Officer, Cairo University Hospitals.

 

 

Clinical Achievements

 

  • Establishing the first specialised Urogynaecology Service in Eastbourne

     

  • Introduction of new advanced clinical procedures

     

  • Establishing the first Gynaecology Cancer Unit in Eastbourne

     

  • Lead Clinician of the Ovarian Cancer Services Collaborative project, Sussex Cancer Network for 4 years

     

  • Establishing the Gynaecological Investigation Suite (GIS)

     

 

 

       Establishing the first specialised Urogynaecology Service in Eastbourne
 

“Hospital Doctor” Award 2005 Finalist 
The Continence Care Team of the Year 2005

 

Further to the national recognition of our Urogynaecology Unit with the prestigious Hospital Doctor Award (2nd position) in 2005 for the best Female Urinary Incontinence Team in the United Kingdom, the unit has received the following:

 

International Recognition

 

The Author has been elected in 2008 to present Britain in the IUGA (International Urogynaecology Association) publication committee by BSUG; the British society of Urogynaecology. IUGA was founded more than 33 years ago as Urogynaecology was established to deal with pelvic floor dysfunction clinically presenting as urinary incontinence and/or genital prolapse. The majority of females presenting with urinary incontinence have prolapse as well. Also the majority of females presenting with large prolapse do have problems with evident or occult incontinence. Therefore both conditions should be managed together.

 

National Recognition

 

* 18-weeks pathway of the NHS recognized in 2008 the importance of diagnosis and management of  occult (masked) incontinence that is commonly associated with large genital prolapse. This service has been established in Eastbourne by the Author since 1996!. 

 

* NICE has recently acknowledged the importance of physiotherapy as essential initial management of female urinary incontinence & prolapse. The Author established in 1996 unique one stop multidisciplinary Urogynaecology clinic .

 


· With the patient in the Centre of our service we aim to provide a highly efficient, evidence-based, cost-effective, comprehensive and multidisciplinary service that achieves high success in management of continence related problems. We aim to provide a service that is easily accessible, comfortable and individualized for the patients who are well informed of their options.

· Developing our excellent professional relationship with the other specialties in the hospital and community, which are concerned with Continence Care. We in actual fact consider these specialties as “The Extended Continence Team”

· Review and develop the services according to the need of our patients, the new medical and surgical developments and the results of auditing our services 

· Increase the awareness of the public, General Practitioners, District Nurses, Practice Nurses and Health Visitors on Continence Care issues. To achieve this aim we adopted both conventional and innovative (e.g. internet site started 1998) approaches

· Establishment of the initial management of incontinence in the community (Good practice in continence services, Department of Health, 2000; however we started in 1997). In addition of increase awareness of the community health care providers we have established protocols for initial management in the community. The first protocol was introduced in 1999 based on national and international protocols. 

· Education 
o Training of Junior Doctors and Specialist Registrars. They have supernumerary role in the Clinic by following a member of the team each clinic to learn different aspect of care without service commitments.
o Lectures to hospital staff, GPs, Nurses, and the Public
o GPs are encouraged to attend a session in the clinic (Shadowing) to be aware on the service provided locally

· Services
One Stop Multidisciplinary Assessment and Physiotherapy Clinic
Urodynamic Clinic& Catheter Care and Intermittent Self-Catheterization (ISC) Clinic
Cystoscopy Clinic
Results and Management Clinic
Combined Urogynaecology and Urology Clinic

       Introduction of new advanced clinical procedures

The Author has introduced to Eastbourne the following advanced procedures:


1- The TVT (1997), TVTo (2003), Altis (2014) operations 
It is an established new effective and safe minimal access surgical technique for the treatment of female urinary genuine stress incontinence. The Advisory Committee of SERNIP (Safety and Efficacy Register of New Interventional Procedures) considered the available data on TVT in 1997 and given the procedure category ‘A’ which indicates that ‘Safety and efficacy established; the procedure may be used’. NICE has also recognized the safety of these minimal invasive techniques. The operative time of TVT is 20 minutes and of the TVTo 7-10 minutes. The patients are discharged the same day of the procedure instead of 6 postoperative days for the conventional technique. 
The new procedure has dramatically reduced the morbidity associated with the conventional technique with extensive reduction of the cost of the surgical treatment of urinary incontinence.

 

2- A new urethral injection technique for female urethral  incontinence:

A minor,  minimally invasive & day procedure.  Although the Tension free vaginal Tape are minimally invasive and day surgeries and are the “Gold standard”; they are best avoided if the patients haven’t completed their family (Pregnancy and birth may fail the surgery) and in cases with severe urgency. The urethral injectable procedure is treatment of choice in these cases.

 

 

3- Bipolar ablation of submucous fibroids
4- Thermal ablation of the endometrium
5- Microwave and Hydrothermal  ablation of submucous fibroid and endometrium

6- Radiofrequency endometrial ablation (NovsSure) (2012)

These procedures are minimally invasive and have reduced the rate of hysterectomy for patients with submucous fibroids and dysfunctional menorrhagia subsequently. The patients who undergo ablation of submucous fibroids are discharged home the same day of the procedure. Hysterectomy is a major surgical technique and is associated with long postoperative recovery.
These new procedures have dramatically reduced the morbidity associated with the conventional technique with extensive reduction of the cost of the surgical treatment of submucous fibroids and dysfunctional uterine bleeding.

       Establishing the Gynaecology Cancer Unit at the Eastbourne

Establishing and leading the Multidisciplinary (MDT) Gynaecological Cancer and Colposcopy Team and establishing weekly meeting 

Ensuring that designated members of MDT work effectively together and that all decisions regarding aspects of diagnosis, treatment and care of individual patients and decisions regarding the team’s operational policies are multidisciplinary decisions.

Implementing the NHS plan and developing local protocols of management and follow up for Colposcopy and cancer cases to ensure that care is given according to recognized guidelines (including guidelines for internal referrals; both within our Department and inter-departmental) with appropriate information being collected to inform clinical decision making and to support clinical governance/audit.

Ensuring patients receive all the information they require concerning their condition and possible treatments.

Ensuring effective communication between all levels of care through development and implementation of clear local arrangements to enable smooth and timely progression of patients between all care settings.

Establishing a strong collaboration with the Cancer Centre and developing protocols for referral. 

Successful Regional Peer Review of the cancer services in our unit (achievement against the National Standards)

       Lead Clinician of the Ovarian Caner Services Collaborative project, Sussex Cancer Network for 4 years.

 

The Author was selected to lead the project because of the major, radical and successful changes of the Cancer Services that he introduced and established at Eastbourne. The following was achieved: 

Reduction of the number of days from GP referral to first definitive treatment (100% within 2 weeks has been achieved).

Increasing the percentage of patients with a booked admission/appointment at three key stages: first specialist appointment (an innovative system is piloted with GPs), first diagnostic investigation (100% is achieved), and first definitive treatment (100% is achieved).

Increasing the proportion of patients who are reviewed by a multidisciplinary team.

Increase measured patient/carer satisfaction/experience at key stages in patient journey 

       Establishing the Gynaecological Investigation Suite (GIS)

The Author led the establishment of the GIS where the outpatients’ procedures are performed including Hysteroscopy, cystoscopy,  Urodynamic Investigations, Colposcopy and others. 
It is more convenient to the patients, avoids unnecessary general anaesthesia and has dramatically reduced the waiting list for surgical procedures.

 

 

Clinical Governance and Clinical Audit

Clinical Governance is a series of initiatives mounted by the Department of Health (DoH) in its quest to promote more uniform standards of high quality, evidence-based clinical care. Clinical Governance is a cornerstone of the quality agenda presented in the DoH's 1998 publication A First Class Service where it is defined as: 'a framework through which NHS organizations are accountable for continuously improving the quality of their services and safeguarding high standards of care by creating an environment in which excellence in clinical care will flourish.' 

The principal components of 'Clinical Effectiveness', which was the DoH quality initiative immediately, preceding Clinical Governance, were: 

1- Clinical guidelines to inform Healthcare professionals about evidence-based practice for discrete clinical topics. The Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists has for a number of years provided Fellows and Members with guidance on clinical matters through the recommendations of various working party reports or through its series of green-top guidelines
2- Education and training to bring such information to the attention of clinicians and health service managers. 
3- Clinical audit to monitor practice and to promote change where indicated. 

These three components may be viewed as the principal tools envisaged within the Clinical Effectiveness initiative for implementing high quality, evidence-based care. Now, with Clinical Governance, additional components have been added. Principals among these are: 
· Continuing professional development (CPD) 
· Clinical risk management 
· Formal appraisal of complaints from patients and their families 

Understanding these principles The Author has achieved the following 

     Clinical guidelines
The Authorship of the first Labour Ward Protocol produced specifically to our Department with a unique agreement of the Medical, Midwifery and Managerial Staff.


Gynaecology Protocols based on the RCOG guidelines.

 

Urogynaecology guidelines for management of female urinary incontinence (since 1996). NICE guidelines (2006) recommondations confirmed those of the urogynaecology guidelines.

 

     Education and training

A Certificate in teaching from Kent and Sussex University of London


Eastablishment of educational meetings where all members of the Department (Doctors, Midwifes, Nurses, Ultrasonographers, Managers) attended. Educational lectures on different aspects in management in Gynaecology and Obstetrics were given. All related practical and managerial problems were discussed and solutions were suggested. 

Lectures for GPs, trainees, nurses and circulated many educational update issues in gynaecology:

Kings Medical School Students Year 5

Foundation Year 2

Eastbourne GP trainees

Regional: Southeast Continence Society

GP workshop

Family planning doctors, Avenue House, Eastbourne

Practice Nurses Forum

Grand Round, Eastbourne DGH

Gynaecology Trainees

GP surgeries: Eastbourne, Lewis, Uckfield, Bexhill, Saford, etc.

Urogynaecology team

 

Educational "Gynaecology Update" issues to General Practitioners since 1997. 140 issues have been published. Examples of the Update issues:

The significance of the presence of endometrial cells in cervical smears

HRT Update

The extent and severity of urinary incontinence amongst women in UK GP waiting rooms

Vaccination against Cervical Cancer

Androgen Therapy after hysterectomy and removal of both ovaries

NICE recommend that Duloxetine should not be used as first line treatment for Urinary Stress Incontinence

Recurrent Postcoital Bleeding

Cervical Screening: Questions and Answers

Does HRT increase the risk of ovarian cancer?

Cervical Screening and Colposcopy in Pregnancy

NICE guidelines on the use of LARC: Long Acting Reversible Contraceptives

Management of the Menopause: Interactive

The role of Endometrial Ablation in management of Heavy Menstrual Bleeding (I): Introduction

The role of Endometrial Ablation in Heavy Menstrual Bleeding’s management (II): Types

Progestogen-only Implants (I)

Progestogen-only Implants (II)

Progestogen-only Implants (III)

Management of Pruritus Vulvae (I)

Management of Pruritus Vulvae (II)

Management of Postmenopausal Bleeding

Type of HRT Is Key With Regard to Myocardial Infarction Risk


      Clinical audit

Lead clinician for audit for the Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology at Eastbourne for 5 years. More than 35 clinical audit topics have been discussed. Medical, midwifery and scanning staff presented these topics. These clinically led initiatives seek to improve the quality and outcome of patient care. Vice-Chairman of the Clinical

 

Audit Committee of the Trust for 2 years

Examples of personal audit projects:


Audit of the outcome of urinary incontinence management revealed

. 97% success of surgery and associated bladder perforation of 0% (vs. 74 -97% and 4% subsequently- NICE).

· The initial management of incontinence with physiotherapy (in 100% of patients-NICE & RCOG 03 but applied in Eastbourne since 97) was successful in 70-83% with no need for further treatment (vs. 60%- RCOG) leading to substantial cost savings. Excellent patient satisfaction survey

· National Award Finalist Urinary continence Service:

•Patients survey: 100% quite/very satisfied.

•GPs survey: 90% very good/excellent service.

 

Colposcopy service

•National Cervical Screening Quality Assurance visit reported: Well-run service-The failsafe protocol is secure-Eastbourne protocols are good basis for unified protocols

•Patients survey: 93% quite/very satisfied

•GPs survey: 100% very good/excellent service

•Personal audit exceeded national requirements. Audit showed a high-grade lesion diagnosis of 92% (vs.>65%- NHSCSP) & 100% of biopsies were suitable for histology (vs.>90%- NHSCSP)

 

Ablation for uterine bleeding

Success rate of 93% ( no bleeding in 54%/ light period in 39%/ complications in 0% : all among the best in the world)


      Continuing professional development (CPD)
Fourth cycle started 1/12/10 for continuing professional development organized by the RCOG.

      Clinical risk management
Risk management meetings.

 

 

Educational and Teaching Commitments

· Regular teaching of the medical students e.g. Year 5 KCL students 
· Special Study Module Supervisor for Year 5 KCL medical students 
· Active participant in the Brighton & Sussex Medical School Year 5 Special Study Components
· Certificate in teaching, KSS University of London
· Lecturing in postgraduate meeting 
· Lecturing in educational departmental meetings
· Regular lectures for GPs and Nurses

· Lecture to the Public e.g. “You don’t need to suffer with incontinence in silence”
· Educational supervisor of GP trainee & Nurse Specialist who passed the assessment for accredited colposcopist 
· Clinical discussion forum for GP trainees which has helped their training and also prepared them to pass DRCOG exam
· An innovative regular “Obstetrics and Gynaecology Newsletter" for GPs on management guidelines 
· An innovative educational website for updating trainees, GPs and Nurses (weekly updated). 
· The Author organized the DRCOG Exam (Diploma of the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists) at the Leicester General Hospital.
· The Author established an Educational meeting at Eastbourne DGH where all members of the Department (Doctors, Midwifes, Nurses, Ultrasonographers, Managers) attended. Educational lectures on different aspects in management in Gynaecology and Obstetrics were given.

 

 

Research contribution and Publications 


      Thesis for Higher Qualifications

 

Malak T M, (1996). 

PhD. Thesis, (Obstetrics & Gynaecology), Leicester University.

 

Malak T M, (1984).

M. Sc. Thesis, (Obstetrics & Gynaecology), Cairo University

 

     Research Prizes

The Ernest Frizelle Clinical Research Prize: Medical School, University of Leicester, 1994.

 


      Invited Reviews and Chapters 

 

Reviews for the following peer-reviewed medical periodicals:

1. Contemporary Reviews in Obstetrics and Gynaecology.
2. British Journal of Biomedical Sciences.
3. Fetal and Maternal Medicine Review

 

• Malak, T and Bell, S (1993)
Contemporary Reviews in Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 5: 117-123.

• Malak, T (1993)
British Journal of Biomedical Sciences, 50: 161-162.

• Malak, T and Taylor, D (1994)
Advances in Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 9: 3-10.

· Malak, T. M. & S. C. Bell (1996). 
Fetal and Maternal Medicine Review 8: 143�164.

· McParland, P., S. C. Bell, T. M. Malak & D. J. Taylor (1997).
Contemporary Reviews in Obstetrics and Gynaecology,. 9: 33�41.

• Malak, T and Bell, S (1997)
In Preterm labour, 
Ed. R Romero, M G Elder & R F Lamont
New York and London: Churchill Livingstone, 
pp 101-128.

 

      Editorial Activities

Editorial Board of the Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology for 6 years

 

      Referee for the following peer-reviewed medical periodicals:

International Urogynaecology Journal (IUJ)- current

British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology.
Placenta.
European Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology.

 

     Publications since appointment as a Consultant

 

Malak, Mark (2011). The role of anti-incontinence surgery in management of occult urinary stress incontinence. International Urogynaecoly Journal DOI 10.1007/s00192-011-1563-4

http://www.researchgate.net/publication/51652167_The_role_of_anti-incontinence_surgery_in_management_of_occult_urinary_stress_incontinence

  

Malak, Mark (2012). Beyond the Abstracr- The role of anti-incontinence surgery in management of occult urinary stress incontinence. UroToday: http://www.urotoday.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=category&id=1151&Itemid=190

 

The effectiveness of the obturator Tension free Vaginal Tape (TVTo) in treatment of stress urinary incontinence: Dabash T, Malak M. Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ISSN 1477-8904) V. 7, P. 11-15 , Janurary 2009


Malak TM, Sizmur F, Bell S, Taylor D (1996). British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 103: 648-653.

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak, D. J. Taylor & S. C. Bell (1997). British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 104: 861.

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak, D. J. Taylor & S. C. Bell (1997). Journal of Society of Gynecological Investigation 4: 557.

McParland P C, Bell S C, Malak T M & Taylor D J (1997). Fibronectin in cervical secretions in the prediction of preterm birth. Cont. Rev. Obs. Gyn., 9 , 33-41

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak & S. C. Bell (1999). Human Reproduction, 14 , 237-241.

Bell S C, Pringle J H, Taylor D J & Malak T M (1999). Mol. Hum. Reprod., 5 , pp. 11.

Broad-spectrum antibiotics for preterm, prelabour rupture of fetal membranes: the ORACLE I. Lancet 2001; 357: 979–88. S L Kenyon et al for the ORACLE Collaborative Group


Broad-spectrum antibiotics for spontaneous preterm labour: the ORACLE II. Lancet 2001; 357: 989–94. S L Kenyon et al for the ORACLE Collaborative Group (I have been a member of the ORACLE Collaborative Group since 1994 coordinating the Trial at Leicester Royal Infirmary and then leading the Trial at Eastbourne) 


Dr A Gosh, T M Malak & AJ Pool: Polymyositis and Ovarian Cancer. Archives of Gynaecology & Obstetrics, Volume 275, Number 3, March, 2007


Chronic pelvic pain due to isolated Fallopian tube torsion
A Ghosh, TM Malak: Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Volume 5,10-11, 2007


Fallopian Tube torsion: British International Conference of Obstetrics & Gynaecology, from 4-6th July, 07.


The effectiveness of microwave endometrial ablation in the treatment of heavy menstrual bleeding T Dabash, TM Malak: Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Volume 5, 8-9, 2007

 

The effectiveness of the obturator Tension free Vaginal Tape (TVTo) in treatment of stress urinary incontinence: Dabash T, Malak M. Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ISSN 1477-8904) V. 7, P. 11-15 , Janurary 2009


The role of cystoscopy after failed surgery for female urinary incontinence:  Eastbourne Urogynaecology Team: Dabash T, Andrews J, Lawton N, Grimston A, Malak M. Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ISSN 1477-8904) V. 7, P. 7-10, Janurary 2009 


Uterine abscess after insertion of levonorgestrel intrauterine system. Riad M, Ghani R, Malak M. Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ISSN 1477-8904) V. 7, P. 33-35  , Janurary 2009 

 

        Publications 


Malak TM, Sizmur F, Bell S, Taylor D (1996). British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 103: 648-653.

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak, D. J. Taylor & S. C. Bell (1997). British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 104: 861.

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak, D. J. Taylor & S. C. Bell (1997). Journal of Society of Gynecological Investigation 4: 557. 

McParland P C, Bell S C, Malak T M & Taylor D J (1997). Fibronectin in cervical secretions in the prediction of preterm birth. Cont. Rev. Obs. Gyn., 9 , 33-41

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak & S. C. Bell (1999). Human Reproduction, 14 , 237-241.

Bell S C, Pringle J H, Taylor D J & Malak T M (1999). Mol. Hum. Reprod., 5 , pp. 11.

Broad-spectrum antibiotics for preterm, prelabour rupture of fetal membranes: the ORACLE I. Lancet 2001; 357: 979–88. S L Kenyon et al for the ORACLE Collaborative Group 

Broad-spectrum antibiotics for spontaneous preterm labour: the ORACLE II. Lancet 2001; 357: 989–94. S L Kenyon et al for the ORACLE Collaborative Group (I have been a member of the ORACLE Collaborative Group since 1994 coordinating the Trial at Leicester Royal Infirmary and then leading the Trial at Eastbourne) 

 

Dr A Gosh, T M Malak & AJ Pool: Polymyositis and Ovarian Cancer. Archives of Gynaecology & Obstetrics, Volume 275, Number 3, March, 2007

 

Chronic pelvic pain due to isolated Fallopian tube torsion
A Ghosh, TM Malak: Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Volume 5,10-11, 2007

Fallopian Tube torsion: British International Conference of Obstetrics & Gynaecology, from 4-6th July, 07.

The effectiveness of microwave endometrial ablation in the treatment of heavy menstrual bleeding T Dabash, TM Malak: Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Volume 5, 8-9, 2007

 

The effectiveness of the obturator Tension free Vaginal Tape (TVTo) in treatment of stress urinary incontinence: Dabash T, Malak M. Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ISSN 1477-8904) V. 7, P. 11-15 , Janurary 2009

 

The role of cystoscopy after failed surgery for female urinary incontinence:  Eastbourne Urogynaecology Team: Dabash T, Andrews J, Lawton N, Grimston A, Malak M. Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ISSN 1477-8904) V. 7, P. 7-10, Janurary 2009 

 

Uterine abscess after insertion of levonorgestrel intrauterine system. Riad M, Ghani R, Malak M. Kent and Sussex Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ISSN 1477-8904) V. 7, P. 33-35  , Janurary 2009 

 


Malak, T and Bell, S (1994)

American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 171: 195-205.

Malak, T and Bell, S (1994)
British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 101:375-386.

Malak, T and Bell, S (1994)
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 734:430-433

Malak, T, Ockleford, C, Bell, S, Dalgleish, R, Bright, N, et al. (1993)
Placenta, 14: 385-406.

Malak, T and Bell, S (1994)
Journal of Reproduction & Fertility, 102: 269-276

Bell, S and Malak, T (1994)
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 734: 166-169

Ockleford, C, Malak, T, Hubbard, A, Bracken, K, Burton, S, et al. (1993)
Journal of Anatomy, 183: 483-505.

Malak T, Sizmur F, Bell S, Taylor D (1996)
British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 103: 648-653.

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak, D. J. Taylor & S. C. Bell (1997). 
British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 104: 861.

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak, D. J. Taylor & S. C. Bell (1997). 
Journal of Society of Gynecological Investigation 4: 557. 

McLaren, J., T. M. Malak & S. C. Bell (1999). 
Human Reproduction, 14 , 237-241.

Bell S C, Pringle J H, Taylor D J & Malak T M (1999). 
Mol. Hum. Reprod., 5 , pp. 11.


Sizmur F, Malak T, Bell S, Taylor D (1995)
British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 102: 574.

Malak, T, Ockleford, C, Hubbard, A, Bright, N, Bell, S, et al. (1992)
5th International Congress on Cell Biology., Madrid: 189.

Malak, T and Bell, S (1992)
Journal of Reproduction & Fertility, Abstract Series, 10: 16.

Ockleford, C, Malak, T, Hubbard, A, Bracken, K, Burton, S, et al. (1992)
5th International Congress on Cell Biology., Madrid: 298.

Malak, T (1992)
Proceedings, 10: 10-11.

Fleming, S, Malak, T and Bell, S (1992)
Journal of Reproduction & Fertility, Abstract Series, 10: 40.

Mulholland, G, Malak, T, Ashmore, G and Bell, S (1992)
Journal of Reproduction & Fertility, Abstract Series, 10: 17.

Malak, T, Mulholland, G and Bell, S (1993)
Second conference on “The Endometrium”, Bologna, Italy: 130.

Bell, S and Malak, T (1993)
Second conference on “The Endometrium”, Bologna, Italy: 131.

Mulholland, G, Malak, T, Carter, R and Dalgleish, R (1993)
Journal of Reproduction & Fertility, Abstract Series, 12: 47.

Malak, T, Mulholland, G and Bell, S (1993)
Journal of Reproduction & Fertility, Abstract Series, 12: 48.

Ockleford, C, Malak, T, Hubbard, A, Bracken, K, Burton, S, et al. (1993)
Placenta, 14: A.56.

Malak, T, Bell, S, Crosier, S, Mulholland, G and MacVicar, J (1993)
British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 100: 289.

Mulholland, G, Carter, R, Malak, T and Dalgleish, R (1993)
Second conference on “The Endometrium”, Bologna, Italy: 133.

Malak, T and Bell, S (1993)
Journal of Reproduction & Fertility, Abstract Series, 11: 33.

Malak, T, Mulholland, G and Bell, S (1993)
British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, 100: 775-776.

Malak T, Bell S, Taylor D (1994). 
International conference on management of preterm premature rupture of the fetal membranes, Berlin, Germany, 24.

Malak, T and Bell, S (1995)
British Congress of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Dublin, Ireland, 47.

Malak, T, Ghani, R, Al-Feeli, A, Davidson, A, Taylor, D (1995)
British Congress of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Dublin, Ireland, 485.

Sizmur F, Malak T, Bell S, Taylor D (1995)
British Congress of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Dublin, Ireland, 468.

 

 

"Royal Visit"  to Mr Malak's Research Team
Leicester University Hospitals
Qualifications : 
MB BCh, MSc, DFFP, PhD, MRCOG,  FRCOG

CURRICULUM VITAE
(detailed)
Mr Mark Malak



Consultant Gynaecologist - Lead Urogynaecologist & Colposcopist


MB, BCh, MSc, DFFP, MRCOGPhD, FRCOG

 

Eastbourne District General Hospital & Esperance Private Hospital