Three days in Florida this winter can bring you up to speed on structural heart disease interventions and related imaging guidance. (And you may come away a little refreshed too.)
Our researchers have developed a tool that predicts mortality and successfully guides referral for revascularization and angiography in patients undergoing nuclear stress testing.
A co-author of the expert consensus document offers insights on putting its principles into practice through a multidisciplinary clinic.
The first-ever appropriate-use criteria for multimodality imaging in this setting aim to inform real-world clinical decision-making. Two contributing clinicians explain how providers stand to benefit.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services Policy
Current guidelines recommend exercise stress echo, but it can’t reliably detect significant obstructive CAD in patients with LBBB at rest. We share nuanced recommendations for alternatives.
Ten subspecialty societies have issued criteria to guide optimal imaging choices across 92 clinical scenarios involving valvular heart disease. A lead author shares insights and takeaways.
Both of this year’s lifetime honors in echocardiography went to Cleveland Clinic caregivers — Dr. William Stewart won the physician award and Margaret (Koko) Park earned the sonographer prize.
A slew of heart valve studies out of Cleveland Clinic point to two major themes: Intervening earlier in valve disease tends to bring better outcomes, and interpretation of strain-based assessment varies by the lesion being studied.