- Fecal Incontinence
Beth A. Moore, MD is a colorectal surgeon at the Colorectal Cancer Center at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center. Dr. Moore's main clinical and research interests involve improving survival and diminishing recurrence of colon and rectal cancer through new surgical techniques, as well as participating in the most recent clinical trials.
Dr. Moore has written numerous articles for peer-reviewed publications, including Diseases of the Colon and Rectum, American Surgeon and Hepatobiliary Diseases. Board certified by the American Board of Surgery and American Board of Colon and Rectal Surgery, She is also a member of the American College of Surgeons and American Society of Colon and Rectal Surgeons.
Dr. Moore received her bachelor's degree from East Stroudsburg University and her medical degree from Temple University School of Medicine. She completed her general surgery residency at Albert Einstein Medical Center in Philadelphia and her colorectal surgery fellowship at St. Louis University.
CEDARS-SINAI MEDICAL CENTER
COLORECTAL CANCER CENTER
Comprehensive Treatment for Colon Cancer and Rectal Cancer
Cedars-Sinai’s Colorectal Cancer Center has the highest volume, shorter length of stay, and lowest 30-day readmission rate compared to most hospitals in California. More referring physicians choose to send their patients here because they know we are equipped with the latest research that tracks the most promising developments in treatment options. Powered by physicians who are collaborative and productive, our expert team serves one of the largest and most diverse populations in the world.
Likewise, the multidisciplinary collaboration among our team members ensures that patients obtain a continuum of care that reflects the best Cedars-Sinai has to offer. Colorectal surgeons, gastroenterologists, oncologists, radiation oncologists, pathologists and radiologists, researchers, nurses and clinicians guide the treatment of each patient.
For those who require surgery, our specialists are recognized leaders in performing minimally invasive laparoscopic surgery for colorectal patients. The benefits of minimally invasive surgery can include less pain after surgery, faster return of bowel function, quicker healing, less scarring and fewer days in the hospital to recover. Elderly colorectal patients often need less home care and return earlier to independent living.
At Cedars-Sinai, the majority of colorectal operations are performed using minimally invasive techniques. Laparoscopy, however, may not be suitable for all patients. It is important to ask your surgeon if you are an appropriate candidate for minimally invasive surgery.
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