Patients whose operations were canceled at the last minute by the NHS Trust Worcestershire Hospital Hospital increasingly had to wait more than a month for rescheduling.
The Royal College of Surgeons has blamed the pressure on the NHS which is too burdensome to wait long to face the UK, saying it is unlikely there will be a reduction in operations that are canceled in the near future.
Data from the NHS includes cancellations for non-clinical reasons, such as lack of beds or staff.
NHS regulations say non-urgent operations, such as hip or knee procedures, which are canceled at the last minute must be rescheduled within 28 days.
However, of the 176 patients who underwent their surgery canceled by the Worcestershire NHS Trust Nursing Hospital in the three months to September, 32% were not treated in this target.
This is a significant increase in the same period last year, when 19% of patients were not treated in 28 days, and gave it the worst rate in the country.
According to Professor Cliff Shearman, RCS vice president, patients tend to suffer from anxiety if their procedures are canceled.
He said: "It is very sad for the operation to be canceled at the last minute and the delay in treatment can mean the patient's condition deteriorates.
"These numbers do not bode well for winter next month, when hospitals traditionally see increased pressure."
Professor Shearman also warned that the figures could disguise the true scale of cancellations, because they were not included in the cancellation of more than 24 hours.
Cancellation at the last minute is defined as either on the day the patient arrives, after the patient arrives, or on the day of the operation itself.
If trust cannot reschedule the operation within 28 days, he must fund care at another hospital.
It also lost payment from the NHS Clinical Commissioning Group, which funds health care in the area.
There were 18,460 last minute cancellations in the UK in the three months to September.
Of these, 8.3% of patients did not have a rescheduled operating schedule within 28 days.
This figure is higher than the same period last year, when it was 6.8%.
Sarah Scobie, deputy director of research at the Nuffield Trust, said: "Unfortunately, this is no surprise. Even though these numbers are small, this is another sign of how difficult the NHS is currently finding to provide as much care as people need.
"Last month, we saw waiting times reach their worst level in almost a decade."
An NHS UK spokesman said: "Only a small part of the operation was canceled that day, while 15,000 fewer people are now waiting a year for their operations compared to 2010.
"A recently released trusting guide will see local health service leaders allocate additional funds for community services, such as district nursing teams and outreach clinics, to help them treat more patients, free hospital beds and staff to reduce lists wait for surgery. "