Vascular Surgery


Vascular conditions affect the veins and arteries in your body, which conduct oxygen to every living cell. Think of your veins and arteries as expressways or rivers. When there are traffic jams or road construction, or when dams break, trouble ensues. But in most cases, vascular conditions are highly treatable, often without surgery.

It is important to see a vascular surgeon, even when surgery is not needed. Our Vascular surgeons specialize in treatments of every kind of vascular problem except those of the heart (treated by cardiovascular surgeons) and the brain (treated by neurosurgeons). A common condition such as atherosclerosis may show up in the legs, for example, but affects the whole body.

Our Vascular surgeons will talk to you about how exercise, diet and medication can be the first step in regaining your health. When surgery is needed, our vascular surgeons are trained in all types of interventions, not just one or two.


Aortic Aneurysm


Aneurysms run in families. If a first-degree relative has had an Aortic aneurysm, you are 12 time​s more likely to develop an abdominal aortic aneurysm.

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​You could have a stroke or mini stroke due to Carotid narrowing. The blood supply to a part of your brain is suddenly interrupted.

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Peripheral Arterial Disease_300x170


​PAD is a chronic disease in which plaque builds up in the arteries to the legs. This buildup typically occurs gradually. 

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Thoracic Outlet Syndrom_300x170


​A group of conditions that result from compression of the nerves or blood vessels that serve your arms. 

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We offer advanced, personalized treatment for the following conditions:

Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm 

A bulging weakened area in the wall of the aorta, resulting in an abnormal widening or ballooning. Also called an AAA 


A progressive disease in which plaque builds up in the inner lining of an artery causing the artery wall to become thickened and lose elasticity.  

Carotid artery disease 

Occurs when the carotid arteries, the main blood vessels that carry oxygenated blood to the brain, become narrowed. 

Chronic Venous insufficiency

A chronic condition in which the leg veins do not allow blood to travel back to the heart. If left untreated, pain, swelling, and leg ulcers may result. 


A condition characterized by limping because of pain in the thigh, calf, and/or buttocks that occur when walking; may be a symptom of peripheral arterial disease (PAD). 

Deep venous thrombosis  

This may occur when a blood clot develops in a vein deep in the body. 

Peripheral Arterial Disease 

A slow and progressive circulation disorder, which may involve disease in the arteries, veins, or lymphatic vessels. This mainly happens in the lower and upper extremities but could happen anywhere in the entire body.  

Renal Vascular disease   

A variety of conditions that affect circulation of arteries and veins of the kidneys, and may cause damage to the tissues of the kidneys, kidney failure, and/or high blood pressure. 

Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm 

A bulging weakened area in the wall of the aorta, resulting in an abnormal widening. Also known as TAA. 

Varicose veins 

Varicose veins are swollen blood vessels that appear purple or red and twisted, usually on the legs. 

Vascular Disease 

Conditions mainly caused by the hardening of the arteries due to a thickening of the artery lining from fatty deposits or plaque. 

Thoracic Outlet Syndrome ​

A group of conditions that result from compression of the nerves or blood vessels that serve your arms. Usually affects otherwise healthy, young and active people.