Medical Qualifications

Mr Cyrus Kerawala qualified with an honours degree in medicine from St George’s Hospital, London; and a second honours degree in dentistry from the Royal London Hospital. During his undergraduate training he received 17 awards.

He has received Fellowship of the Royal College of Surgeons (London and Edinburgh) and is a Member of the British Association of Head and Neck Oncologists, the British Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons and the European Association of Cranio-Maxillofacial Surgeons.

Medical Experience

Mr Kerawala has been on the Specialist Register of the General Medical Council since August 1999 following his specialist training in Northeast England. In 2005 Mr Kerawala was awarded the British Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons Prize for Surgery in recognition of his contributions to patient care.

Mr Kerawala currently works at the Lister and Royal Marsden hospitals, London and the Spire Clare Park Hospital, Surrey. He specialises in oral and maxillofacial surgery including facial skin cancer, salivary gland disease/disorders, the treatments of head and neck cancer, and in 2011 he carried out the first trans-oral robotic resection of a tumour in the UK, the same year he was listed as one of Britain’s Top 50 Surgeons in The Times newspaper.

Mr Cyrus Kerawala's Places of Practice


The Lister Hospital

The Lister Hospital
Chelsea Bridge Road

Articles written by Mr Cyrus Kerawala
  • Blocked salivary glands

    The salivary glands are found in the head and neck and they produce saliva. The saliva is secreted along tube-like ducts into the mouth. The glands also help digestion by producing an enzyme called amylase that breaks down starch into maltose. If the normal flow of saliva through the ducts into the mouth is obstructed, symptoms occur. Typically these involve swelling of the glands. This swelling is intermittent in nature, and commonly occurs when eating (so called “meal time syndrome”). The swelling is often painful.

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  • Surgical removal of wisdom teeth

    The wisdom tooth (or third molar) is the last tooth to erupt into the mouth and does so sometime after 16 years of age. Frequently there is not enough room to accommodate wisdom teeth and therefore they do not come through into the mouth normally. When this happens the wisdom teeth are said to be “impacted”. Wisdom teeth are usually either impacted forwards into the tooth in front or backwards into the jaw bone.

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