Vascular Surgeon

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A Vascular Surgeon is typically a doctor (M.D., DO, DDS, or DPM), who focuses on the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of vascular ailments, including cardiovascular disease, acute myeloid leukemia, rheumatoid arthritis, and stroke. If you are diagnosed with a vascular disease--or more than one--you will likely be referred to a vascular surgeon. Your medical provider will work with you to determine the best course of action for your particular case. Some procedures are designed for patients with certain types of vascular conditions, so your surgeon will discuss these options with you. In this article, we'll take a closer look at vascular physician jobs.Typically, vascular surgeons perform several types of vascular procedures, including cardiology (heart and lung health), orthopedics (joints, bones, and muscles), neurology (diagnosis and treatment of brain and nervous system disorders), pathology (cancer, infection, trauma), pediatrics (pediatric problems related to growth and development), and pulmonary medicine (pulmonary disease). 

 

 

The vascular surgeon's job requires them to treat and prevent various types of complications following surgery. For example, patients who have undergone open-heart surgery will most likely have cardiac surgery, pneumonectomy, or peritoneal mesothelioma within a week of their surgery. Because of this, the vascular surgeon must be well-educated in the complications that can arise from these surgeries, as well as methods for preventing complications after surgery. They will also perform heart and lung function tests to determine if the patient's condition is stable or requires additional treatment.

 

 

Vascular Doctor

 

A Vascular Doctor is a doctor who specializes in the treatment of patients with cardiovascular diseases, specifically those with atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease or Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). These vascular diseases often cause or are indicated by symptoms such as hypertension, angina, heart attack, or stroke. If these symptoms are left untreated or ignored, these conditions can rapidly deteriorate to create heart attack or stroke. The diagnosis and treatment of these vascular diseases rely heavily on the skill and experience of the vascular doctor. There are many types of vascular doctors to choose from throughout the country. Many vascular doctors specialize in a particular specialty within the field of vascular surgery. Specialization within the field of cardiology makes these vascular doctors skilled at treating cardiovascular diseases that affect the heart, such as coronary artery disease, heart valve disease, or peripheral arterial disease. Cardiovascular specialists receive specialized training to provide specialized treatments to patients suffering from these and other cardiovascular conditions.

 

 

Vascular Physician

 

A Vascular Physician is a vascular doctor who diagnoses and treats vascular conditions affecting only the vascular system outside of the heart, including a patient's veins or arteries. Common vascular conditions include spider veins and varicose veins, serious aneurysms, numbness on one side of the leg or arm, and other life-threatening vascular conditions. These vascular conditions need to be monitored and treated by a vascular physician, and the physician may order tests such as aortic and brachial artery biopsy, angiography, echocardiogram, magnetic resonance imaging angiography, computerized tomography, ultrasound, or vascular ultrasound. The vascular physician also coordinates treatment plans with the patient's primary care physician.

 

 

In order to obtain an implantation of a stent or balloon catheter, a vascular surgeon must cut a hole in the patient's abdomen so that he or she can place the catheter through the abdominal wall. Once the catheter has been placed into the appropriate passageway, a valve provides the necessary blood flow. The vasculitis causes swelling in the blood vessels. This results in a temporary loss of feeling. To reduce the chance of complications and infection, the physician will perform a thrombolytic procedure to remove the blocked blood vessels. As with any invasive surgery, the patient should be fully prepared for surgery by discussing the procedure, possible complications, the time it will take to recover, and the chances of complications with the physician.

 

Click Here to Call Us:(301) 486-4690

Center for Vascular Medicine - Columbia
11055 Little Patuxent Pkwy. Ste. 203 , Columbia, MD , 21044, USA
(301) 486-4690
https://www.cvmus.com/location/columbia