The surgery will involve the removal of the spinal column and a triple bypass operation, which will allow the patient to walk and move his or her arms, legs and arms again.
The surgery, which would cost about $1 million, will allow a patient to go back to normal life, said Dr. Sudhir P. Dhar, chairman of the surgery team at the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm.
The surgical team is preparing to begin the surgery.
Dr. Dhaman, who has been involved in the surgery for years, said the operation was a success.
The patient was a 34-year-old Indian man who had undergone triple bypass.
The man was diagnosed with a form of the rare genetic disease called Duchenne muscular dystrophy and was referred to the Karo-Lippo Center for Duchennieresis in Stockholm in 2013.
The disease was diagnosed only in 2012, when he was only 12 years old.
Dr Dhamans surgeons were able to successfully treat the patient with corticosteroids and other drugs.
He was given three years to live, he said.
After the surgery, the patient was discharged, and he was able to live a normal life.
“We are very grateful to the team that worked on the patient,” he said, adding that the surgery has improved the quality of life for the patient and his family.
The doctor said the surgery was performed on patients with a history of Duchenni’s muscular dystonia.
Dr Joon-Hyun Lee, a surgeon at the same hospital, said that the operation is “a milestone in the development of a better understanding of the Duchenna disease”.
He said that it is important for the public to understand the disorder, which is not known to cause any death.
“I think it is the first time a major surgery is being done to treat Duchennea muscular dystrophies, and I am sure it will not be the last,” he told the AP news agency.