A 30-year-old born with heterotaxy presents with cyanosis and a prior stroke. Can a 3D-printed model of his complex anatomy reveal the feasibility of biventricular repair? Check out this short captioned video.
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.
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.
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
This Cleveland Clinic-developed experimental device allows for a significant size reduction, to accommodate infants, while forgoing the use of valves or flow sensors for control.
A 10-year-old presented with protein-losing enteropathy due to a failed Fontan circuit. Could we convert his heart back into a biventricular repair by rerouting the intracardiac anatomy?
Hani Najm, MD, Chair of Pediatric and Congenital Heart Surgery, on passion, opportunity and how he decompresses.
When ECMO isn’t enough: How a newborn with a single ventricle survived on a VAD and made it to transplant
The nation’s No. 1 hospital in heart care adds the top-rated children’s hospital to its national network to broaden access to superior pediatric heart care for contracted employers and payers.
A 3-D-printed heart replica guides surgical planning to improve oxygen saturations in a deeply cyanosed boy with heterotaxy syndrome marked by a host of complex congenital heart defects.