In addition to treating Peripheral Artery Disease and Deep Vein Thrombosis,
Peripheral artery disease (PAD
Deep Vein Thrombosis (DVT) occurs when a blood clot forms in one of the deep veins in the body, most commonly in the lower extremities. You are more at risk for developing a DVT if you are sedentary for long periods of time, elderly, obese, have had recent surgery, or on hormonal therapy.
Aneurysms occur when a part of the artery wall is damaged and weakened, allowing it to “balloon out” or expand. When the wall of a blood vessel weakens, a balloon-like dilation called an aneurysm sometimes develops over a long time.
Carotid Artery Stenosis (
Chronic Venous Insufficiency (CVI) is the most common cardiovascular disorder and is caused by malfunctioning valves in the venous system of the lower legs. When the valves do not work properly, blood pools in the lower legs causing increased pressure, leading to sensations of heaviness and pain.
Critical Limb Ischemia (CLI) is a condition that worsens over time and presents acutely. As the blood vessels narrow, limiting essential blood flow, immediate intervention is often required for limb salvage; otherwise, patients at this stage are at extreme risk for limb amputation.
May-Thurner Syndrome is a rare anatomic process affecting men and women often discovered between the ages of 20-45, that causes severe left leg swelling, pain, pressure, and leg heaviness.
Pelvic congestion syndrome (
A common complication of post-thrombotic syndrome can occur in patients after experiencing a Deep Vein Thrombosis (DVT). The small valves found inside the veins in the arms and legs allow/help the blood to flow properly in the body. If a DVT occurs, the clot/blockage can damage the valves, preventing proper blood flow from happening.
Renal Artery Stenosis (