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Venous Vascular Disorders Treatment in Middle East

Hospitals, clinics and medical centers in Middle East treating Venous Vascular Disorders.

Assuta Hospital

The new Assuta Hospital was opened in 2009, and claims to be the most modern hospital in the middle east.

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Venous Vascular Disorders is treated at Assuta Hospital

Anadolu Medical Center, Turkey

Anadolu Medical Center is one of the most modern, comprehensive and respected hospitals in Turkey. Anadolu is affiliated with John Hopkins Hospital.

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Venous Vascular Disorders is treated at Anadolu Medical Center

Medipol Mega University Hospital, Istanbul, Turkey

Medipol Mega Hospital Complex is a modern medical facility with four specialist hospitals and an extensive selection of high caliber medical devices available for use. The hospital provides treatments in a wide variety of medical fields in its 470 bed facility.

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Venous Vascular Disorders is treated at Medipol Mega University Hospital

Kadikoy Florence Nightingale Hospital

Kadıköy Florence Nightingale Hospital provides services in all specialties with its inpatient and outpatient, diagnosis, treatment and emergency service facilities and fully-equipped polyclinics.

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Venous Vascular Disorders is treated at Kadikoy Florence Nightingale Hospital

Florence Nightingale Istanbul Hospital

Şişli Florence Nightingale Hospital is one of the few leading health care institutions, which combines state-of-the-art medical technologies with a large and experienced team and the excellent service approach adopted in all of its operations.

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Venous Vascular Disorders is treated at Florence Nightingale Istanbul Hospital

Istanbul Memorial Hospital

Was the first hospital in Turkey to receive the JCI accreditation. It is also a member of the American Hospital Association (AHA).

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Venous Vascular Disorders is treated at Istanbul Memorial Hospital

Vascular surgery centers in Middle East (Page 1 of 1)

About Venous Vascular Disorders

This information is intended for general information only and should not be considered as medical advice on the part of Health-Tourism.com. Any decision on medical treatments, after-care or recovery should be done solely upon proper consultation and advice of a qualified physician.

What is venous vascular disorder?

Vascular disease that results from damage to the vein valves or abnormal venous pressure is called as venous vascular disorder. It includes venous insufficiency like varicose veins and venous ulcers or deep vein thrombosis etc.

What are the treatment options for venous vascular disorder?

Treatment options for venous vascular disorder includes compression stockings, surgery or endovenous therapy. Compression stockings are the cornerstone of the treatment of venous insufficiency. Other options are:

Sclerotherapy: A sclerosing substance is injected directly into the varicose veins that make them collapse.

Endovenous laser therapy (EVLT): It uses high-frequency radio waves or laser that produces local heat in the affected vein and destroy it.

Radiofrequency ablation (RFA): In this technique a special radiofrequency catheter is passed from the knee to the groin which carry out controlled thermal injury to the targeted vein resulting in its shrinkage.

Surgical option is required in less than 10% of the patients. It is commonly in those with discomfort or ulcers refractory to medical management. It includes ligation and stripping, vein bypasss, phlebectomy or Subfascial endoscopic perforator surgery (SEPS) in which endoscopic techniques are used to find and ligate perforating veins. In case of congenital absence of functional valve valvuloplasty is done.

What is the success rate of vascular surgery for venous vascular disorders treatment?

Subfascial endoscopic perforator surgery (SEPS) has a recurrence rate of 3% in ulcer cases with lesser morbidity than that of traditional surgical techniques.

RFA has very good recovery rate. Valvuloplasty may be associated with postoperative deep venous thrombosis. When associated with perforating vein ligation it has a good outcome. EVLT has excellent long term results with low associated complications.

Duration of procedure/surgery : Duration depends on the technique used. Sclerotherapy may take 5 to 30 minutes. Surgical techniques take longer from 1 to 2 hours.

Days admitted : 1 to 2 days stay is required for most procedures. Surgical techniques may require longer stay.

Anesthesia : Local or general anaesthesia, depending on the technique used

Risks : Risks are associated with different techniques. Cutaneous necrosis, allergic reactions or arterial injection may occur with sclerotherapy. Nerve injury, arterial injury or infection may occurs in surgical ablation techniques. Skin burns, arterial injury or thermal injury may occur in cases of RFA and EVLT

After care : Careful monitoring of vital signs and cardiac status is required following SEPS. Also, periodic monitoring of haemoglobin and haematocrit is essential. Wound care is important following surgery. In cases following valvuloplasty postoperative anticoagulation is required.

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