Biography of Carlos Marois, MD FRCSC
This urology generalist completed his medical studies at Université de Montréal and his urology specialization at Université Laval. He obtained his Urology Certification from the Royal College in 1998.
His practical experience for 17 years in two hospitals – Verdun General Hospital and Charles LeMoyne Hospital – allowed him to acquire a variety of skills. Among others, he has a specific interest in incontinence, urolithiasis and prostate and bladder cancer. Today, Dr. Marois collaborates exclusively with Verdun General Hospital, in order to offer better service at his office.
Since 1999, Dr. Marois has pioneered the urethropexy procedure using synthetic slings. He also became accomplished in urological endoscopy procedures, such as flexible and rigid ureteroscopy, laser transurethral resection of the prostate, standard monopolar resection, as well as the development of bipolar resection, and microsurgical vasovasostomy.
With 14 years of experience at a hospital and private group practice, Dr. Marois opened a new office, where he offers affordable treatments, including vasovasostomy under local anesthesia and spermatic cord block.
Since 1998 he has been Chief of Urology at Verdun Hospital. He also offers his services in private practice on the South Shore of Montreal, in Greenfield Park.
To provide the full range of diagnostic services and minor urological surgical services in the private sector. At the Clinic Dr. Carlos Marois Private Urologist, we always offer an organized and accessible service in a friendly environment. The services offered are minimally invasive and suitable for minor surgery room in private practice. Our clinic’s environment is welcoming to promote a positive experience. Furthermore, minor urological surgeries requiring general or spinal anesthesia are carried out in a private hospital, accredited with an honor award.
Call us for more information about our private practice and hospital inpatient services.
The information on this website is of general nature and is not linked to any patient’s particular state of health. It does not replace the evaluation required for each case.
A person becomes a patient only when the doctor accepts the mandate of a patient-doctor relationship, following an initial consultation that includes a physical examination.