Treating Heart Valve Disease With Cutting Edge Solutions
Fax: 801-587- 7290 ATTN: Structural Heart
Valvular heart disease happens when your heart's valves do not work correctly. This causes your heart muscle to work harder so it can circulate the right amount of blood throughout your body. Valve disease can eventually lead to heart failure or HF.
The Valvular Heart Disease Program at U of U Health provides cutting edge treatment from multi-specialty, high certified providers. Our goal is to provide you with the best care available.
Types of Valvular Heart Disease
- Aortic Stenosis
- Mitral Valve Regurgitation
- Tricuspid Regurgitation
Valve Heart Disease Treatments
Some of the treatments your specialist may recommend are the following:
- TAVR (transcatheter aortic valve replacement)
- TMVR (transcatheter mitral valve replacement)
- Valve in valve replacement
- PFO (patent foremen ovale) treatment
- ASD (atrial septal defect) treatment
- Paravalvular plug
Find a Heart Team Specialist
Why Choose University of Utah Health?
U of U Health has year-after-year exceptional rankings as offering the best health care in the nation. It's not a surprise. We believe collaboration throughout our system—from physicians, researchers, biologists, and more—leads to the most imaginative care.
Working together in a rich, diverse clinical environment means our discoveries have a direct impact on the health of our patients. U of U Health isn't satisfied with just offering health care. We want to transform it.
Next Steps & Referral Information
To make an appointment, you can call 801-213-5922 or fill out our online form.
Our program does not require a referral; however, your insurance company may. Please fax your referral information to email@example.com.
Hear From Our Patients
The disease damaged his liver so extensively that his only hope was a liver transplant. To complicate matters even more, Yanez developed heart valve disease and needed a new valve in addition to a liver. His doctors in Colorado were unable to perform such a high-risk surgery, so Yanez found his way to University of Utah Health.
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