Treatments provided by Chinnadorai Rajeswaran (Raj)

Conditions treated

Dr Raj offers expert treatment and management for a wide range of conditions, including:

Addison’s disease


Adrenal problems


Diabetes (Type 1 and 2)


Erectile dysfunction

Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)

Fatty liver


Female hypo sexual desire disorder

Pituitary problems


Post bariatric surgery hypoglycaemia


Post bariatric surgery weight gain


Sweating, excessive

Hypothyroidism (Hashimotos)



Thyrotoxicosis (Graves’ disease)

Low libido

Uncontrolled blood pressure



Dr Raj is available for private consultation at the following locations. He also offers virtual consultations for people who are unable to travel to the clinics and to support social distancing.

Claremont Private Hospital, Sheffield

Thursday PM and evening

Nuffield Hospital Leeds

Thursday AM

Simplyweight, Bradford

Wednesday AM and PM

Ten Harley Street, London

Friday and Saturday AM and PM


Dr Raj is registered as a recognised specialist with several private medical insurance companies and follows an approved-fee policy.

His fees for self-pay patients are as follows:

Weight management

Initial consultation (London)


Initial consultation (Outside London)


12-week MDT Weight Management plan + 9 months online support

Personalised plan decided after initial consultation

12-week Saxenda MDT Weight Management plan + 9 months online support

Personalised plan decided after initial consultation


Online weight management plan (Simplyweight)

Online specialist weight management (1 year)




Initial consultation


Follow-up consultation


Follow-up virtual consultation




Initial consultation


Follow-up consultation


Follow-up virtual consultation




Private prescriptions


Medical certificate (e.g. sick note)


Medical letter (e.g. travel insurance, etc.)



Treatments, operations and tests

Hyperparathyroidism (and hypoparathyroidism) are rare hormone disorders caused by the parathyroid glands in the neck producing too little (hypo) or too much (hyper) parathyroid hormone. In the latter the parathyroid glands (there are 4) produce too much PTH. This causes blood calcium levels to rise (hypercalcaemia) and blood phosphorus levels to fall (hypophosphataemia). Hyperparathyroidism is diagnosed via a blood test which may show high levels of PTH, high levels of blood calcium low levels of phosphorus. Primary hyperparathyroidism can only be treated with surgery to remove the adenoma from the parathyroid gland. Following surgery, the patient should avoid a high-calcium diet and drink plenty of water to prevent dehydration.

Treatment of secondary hyperparathyroidism depends on the underlying cause. Kidney disease is the most common cause of secondary hyperparathyroidism. In some people where secondary hyperparathyroidism is caused by kidney disease, medication may be prescribed to manage the condition.

The treatment of pituitary gland tumour depends upon the type of tumour and its size. Most pituitary tumours are benign and termed as ‘pituitary adenomas’ but a few may be cancerous. It may be treated with radiation, medications, surgery or hormonal block. In fact, surgery is the most common modality used for treating pituitary tumours. Medications like bromocriptine may be used to suppress lactation in prolactin secreting tumours of the pituitary gland. Radiotherapy, which kills the tumour cells by energy rays, may be used as an adjunct to surgical treatment. Regular check-up of affected individuals is needed to detect and manage any recurrence of tumour activity.