Two experts share key takeaways from one of the most important congenital heart surgery trials of the past decade.
A large 20-year-old registry studying this congenital heart anomaly is starting to yield insights, and complementary prospective and retrospective Cleveland Clinic studies of adults with AAOCA promise to be useful adjuncts.
The move broadens the five-year-old relationship to more fully encompass both organizations’ pediatric and adult congenital cardiology programs.
We’re joining forces with Boston Children’s Hospital for a day and a half of powerhouse instruction on adult and pediatric CHD from multidisciplinary perspectives.
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There’s currently no heart valve prosthesis small enough to fit in a newborn with a congenital mitral valve defect. A Cleveland Clinic team aims to change that with a novel device designed to “grow” with the child.
Thomas E. Fagan, MD, joined Cleveland Clinic Children’s as Director of Pediatric and Congenital Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory in 2018. He sat down with CQD to discuss the team’s approach to congenital heart disease.
In congenital heart surgery, experience begets innovation. Successful development of a novel trans-conal unroofing approach to a rare heart defect is a case in point.
Cleveland Clinic Children’s cardiologist shares case study of a baby born with this rare congenital heart condition. Knowledge of condition before delivery allowed for early intervention and successful treatment.
This late-September CME event will provide one of the deepest educational dives ever into atrial isomerism/heterotaxy syndrome — along with updates on congenital heart disease more generally.
For a 5-year-old with total anomalous pulmonary venous return and a univentricular heart, 3-D printing was the only way to assess if repair was doable. This one-minute captioned video explains.