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Who To Refer?
Vascular surgeons are specially trained to collaborate with other medical professionals to develop patient-centered care plans. Their comprehensive approach to promoting vascular health includes prevention, medical therapy, multiple surgical options, including both minimally invasive and open procedures, and ongoing, long-term disease management.
Because vascular disease affects millions of adults each year, your patient may benefit from seeing a vascular surgeon, especially those with risk factors such as:
Consider engaging with a vascular surgeon as soon as possible to learn all treatment options and to help create a care plan that will result in the best long-term outcome for your patient.
Learn more and have more meaningful conversations with your patients about the following vascular conditions:
Head and Neck:
- Carotid Artery Disease
- Vertebral Artery Disease
Chest and Abdomen: Aneurysms and Occlusive disease
- Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm
- Endoleaks (Type I-V)
- Aortic Dissection
- Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
- Aortoiliac Occlusive Disease
- Mesenteric Ischemia
- Visceral Artery Aneurysm
Renovascular Conditions (renal artery stenosis, renovascular HTN)
- Thoracic Outlet Syndrome
- Arm Artery Occlusive Disease
- Hypothenar Hammer Hand (Ulnar Artery Aneurysm)
- Unusual Vascular Problems:
- Popliteal Entrapment
- Adventitial Cystic Disease
- Iliac Artery Endofibrosis
- Hypothenar Hammer Hand
- Fibromuscular Disease
- Giant Cell Arteritis
- Connective Tissue Disorder (CTD)
- Raynaud’s Syndrome
- Aortic Infections
- Prosthetic Graft Infections
Dialysis Access Graft Infections
- Hemodialysis Access Creation
- Steal Syndrome
Malfunctioning Hemodialysis Access
Why you should refer your patients to a vascular surgeon?
Find the symptoms and related conditions that vascular surgeons are best equipped to treat.
Where can you find a Vascular Surgeon?
To find a board-certified vascular surgeon, click the link below, enter your zip code, and select the preferred distance from your practice.