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Outpatient Endovascular



Aiyan Endovascular Surgery Center opened in July 2018, has helped our more than 250 Diabetes Foot Ulcer/wound patients and patients with severe Peripheral Arterial Disease (P.A.D), by revascularization of their arteries.

Our Board certified Dr A Rajeev MD., Interventional Cardiologist, and Dr Kaushal Shah MD,  Vascular Surgeon Full - Time dedicated, and instrumental in treating the patients with Leg pain. Our dedicated and specially trained experienced nursing and technical staff deliver unmatched patient care, post procedure follow-up, and 24-hour nurse support. The patient is the center of our multidisciplinary healthcare approach.


Renal Angiogram:


An imaging test that looks at the arteries in your kidneys. If an artery is blocked, it could be the cause of hypertension. For this test, we inject a contrast dye into the artery that brings blood into the kidney, and then use X-ray images to watch the dye as it flows through the blood vessels in the kidneys. Following the procedure, you will need to have someone drive you home. You may go back to your usual diet and activities after the test, unless your healthcare provider tells you otherwise.


Carotid Angiogram:


A special type of x-ray picture to look at the large blood vessels in your neck that carry blood to your brain. The doctor puts a thin, flexible tube (catheter) into a blood vessel in your groin, arm or shoulder, and then injects a dye into the catheter. The dye flows into the blood vessel. A picture of your carotid artery shows up on a video screen, allowing the doctor to look at the screen to see any blockage or narrowing of the artery. Following the procedure, you will need to have someone drive you home.


Lower extremity angiogram:


Also referred to as a peripheral angiogram, this test uses x-ray and a dye to find narrow or blocked areas in the arteries that supply blood to your legs. Following the procedure, you will be asked not to drive for at least 24 hours. While the puncture site may be tender for several days, you may be able to return to your normal activities the next day.




A non-surgical procedure to remove plaque from blocked arteries or vein grafts so that blood can flow more freely to the heart muscles. In an artherectomy, the plaque is shaved or vaporized away with tiny rotating blades or a laser on the end of a catheter.  Once the treatment is complete, the catheter is removed.


Vascular stenting:


This angioplasty procedure opens narrowed or blocked arteries that supply blood to your pelvis, leg or arm using stent (a small, metal mesh tube), to keep the artery open. Many people are able to go home from the hospital in two days or less. You should be able to walk around within six to eight hours after the procedure.

Loop recorders:


A small device implanted just under the skin of the chest and used for cardiac monitoring. It records the electrical signals of your heart and allows remote monitoring and can help determine if a fast or slow heartbeat is what is causing your problems. While the device is somewhat similar to a pacemaker, it does not regulate heart rate. You should be able to go home the day of the procedure, but will need someone to drive you.


Venous stenting:


Metal mesh tubes that expand against blocked or narrowed vein walls and act as a scaffold to keep veins open. In most cases, surgeons place venous stents in larger, central veins like those found in your legs, chest or abdomen. Patients who undergo this procedure will go home the same day and be prescribed medicine for a few months to prevent blood clots from developing.


Dialysis access angioplasty:


The process in which excess fluid and toxins are filtered from blood through a dialysis machine. Recovery will vary widely and will depend on individual health and conditions.


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