Transit bipartition surgery is an advanced method of metabolic surgery applied to patients who do not have excess weight but also have diabetes. It is perhaps the most advanced method among all metabolic surgery methods. The aim is to disrupt absorption and limit food consumption. It also contributes to the regulation of blood sugar regulation by secreting some hormones originating from the small intestine. Due to the fact that absorption is very delicate, side effects related to the digestive system are quite limited. With surgery, the stomach is tubed. However, a standard reduction is not performed as in sleeve gastrectomy. Even if the patient does not have excess weight, this surgery is definitely performed to control blood sugar.The taken part of the stomach is also the secretion area of a special hormone that increases appetite. In the second stage, it is time to intervene in the intestines. Although it varies from patient to patient, incision is performed according to some special measurements. A point is marked between 130 and 150 centimeters is made from the lower part of the intestines. The intestines are divided into two by going 100 - 120 centimeters upwards from the marking point.
The upper end of the lower bowel piece is connected under the stomach as a second route.The part of the intestine that has already come out of the stomach is connected to the lower intestine part with the first mark point. Thus, as it approaches towards the anus, two different intestinal tracts are formed, which merge but whose upper side is quite far from each other. The complete elimination of diabetes, which is the main purpose of transit bipartition surgery, is easily achieved with this intestinal flow chart. Transit bipartition surgery is not a suitable method for every diabetic patient. Patients should be evaluated in detail before surgery.