Vascular Laboratory of Long Island
Heart and Health Medical’s brand-new state of art Vascular Laboratory & Wound Care Center in Massapequa, New York, provides the highest quality vascular care and testing in Long Island. The vascular lab is centrally located and equipped with the latest diagnostic and screening equipment to deliver high-quality, affordable testing and treatment options to the community of Long Island, and is home to the Heart and Health Hemodialysis team.
Varicose Vein Specialists
What Are Varicose Veins?
Varicose veins are swollen, twisted veins that lie just under the skin and usually occur in the legs, caused by weak or damaged vein walls and valves. The condition is common and may form whenever blood pressure increases inside your veins.
Treatment For Varicose Veins
Heart and Health Medical has multiple procedures available for the treatment of varicose veins, our specialists work with the patients to design the optimal treatment plan. Generally, larger varicose veins are treated with a combination of ligation and stripping, laser treatment, and radiofrequency treatment. While smaller varicose veins and spider veins are usually treated with sclerotherapy or laser therapy on your skin.
- Foam sclerotherapy of large veins
- Laser treatment
- Catheter-assisted procedures using radiofrequency or laser energy
- High ligation and vein stripping
- Ambulatory phlebectomy
- Endoscopic vein surgery
Untreated Varicose Veins
Treated Varicose Veins
Long Island Vascular Laboratory
Located at 6175 Sunrise Hwy, Massapequa, NY 11758
Heart and Health Vascular Laboratory Services
Coronary artery disease (CAD), also called coronary heart disease, is a condition in which plaque (plak) builds up inside the coronary arteries. These arteries supply your heart muscle with oxygen-rich blood.
Plaque is made up of fat, cholesterol (ko-LES-ter-ol), calcium, and other substances found in the blood. When plaque builds up in the arteries, the condition is called atherosclerosis (ATH-er-o-skler-O-sis).
Plaque narrows the arteries and reduces blood flow to your heart muscle. It also makes it more likely that blood clots will form in your arteries. Blood clots can partially or completely block blood flow.
Vascular Laboratory Treatment Options
- Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm Repair
- Carotid Endarterectomy
- Carotid Stenting
- Compression Stockings
- Dialysis Access
- Drug Therapy for Varicose Veins
- Endovascular Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm Repair
- Endovascular Stent Graft
- Endovascular Thoracic Aneurysm Repair
- Endovenous Laser Treatment
- Incisionless AAA Repair
- Laser Therapy for Varicose Veins
- Lower Extremity Vascular Reconstruction
- Mesenteric Ischemia Surgery
- Minimally Invasive Surgery
- Percutaneous Closure for Varicose veins
- Portal Hypertension Surgery
- Radiofrequency Ablation
- Skin Graft
- Surgery for Diabetic Foot Ulcers
- Surgery for Stroke Prevention
- Surgical Aneurysm Repair
- Surgical Bypass
- Thoraco-Abdominal Surgery
- Transcarotid Artery Revascularization
- Treatment of Hypertension
- Vascular Disease Screenings
- Vein Ablation
- Vein Stripping
- Vena Cava Filters
- Venous Access
- Venous Thrombectomy
- Wound Care
Vascular Screening & Tests
An angiogram is an X-ray procedure that checks for blockages in blow flow through the arterial system using iodine dye as a contrast agent.
Ankle-Brachial Index or ABI Test
An ankle-brachial index (ABI) test is a simple way for your doctor to check how well your blood is flowing.
Carotid duplex ultrasound is an imaging procedure that uses high-frequency sound waves to view the carotid arteries and to determine the presence of narrowing.
64 Slice CT Angiogram
The 64 slice CT Angiogram uses computed tomography to produce extremely clear images, without the use of catheters or dyes, to determine blockage of arteries.
Duplex ultrasound is an imaging procedure that uses high-frequency sound waves to check for blockages in arteries and veins.
Aortic dissection is a separation or tear of the inner layer in the wall of the aortic artery.
Aortoiliac Occlusive Disease
Aortoiliac occlusive disease is a blockage in the section of the arterial system, located in the lower abdomen, where the aorta artery splits into the iliac arteries to deliver blood to the lower extremities.
Arm Artery Disease
Arm artery disease is a subset of peripheral artery disease, which indicates that the narrowing or blockage of blood flow is located in the arm.
Atherosclerosis (ath-er-o-skler-O-sis) is a disease in which plaque (plak) builds up inside your arteries. Arteries are blood vessels that carry oxygen-rich blood to your heart and other parts of your body.
Chronic Venous Insufficiency
Chronic venous insufficiency is a chronic condition that occurs when blood flow in the lower extremities fails to continue forward due to a failure or malfunction of the veins and vein valves, resulting in blood pooling.
Deep Vein Thrombosis
Deep vein thrombosis is a blood clot formed in a vein considered to be deep in the body such as the thigh or leg.
Endoleaks (Type I-V)
An Endoleak is a leak in the top or bottom of a stent-graft. While rare, they need to be fixed immediately. The number associated with the type of Endoleak is in accordance with its cause, location, and severity.
Fibromuscular disease is a rare condition that causes an artery to narrow due to abnormal cell growth.
Giant Cell Arteritis
Giant Cell Arteritis is and inflammation of the blood vessels near the scalp, neck, and arms, causing headaches, pain, and vision problems. It is the most common form of vasculitis.
Hyperlipidemia is a condition in which blood that has too many lipids (or fats), such as cholesterol and triglycerides
Mesenteric Ischemia is the poor delivery and circulation of blood to gastrointestinal organs that over time results in damage
A peripheral aneurysm is an enlargement or weakened artery wall in any other area than your aorta. It mostly affects the arteries in the legs or neck.
Portal hypertension is an increase in the blood pressure within the veins of the portal venous system. The portal venous system is comprised of the veins which run from the stomach, intestine, spleen, and pancreas which merge into the portal vein, which then branches into smaller vessels and travels through the liver
Pulmonary embolism is a blockage in an artery within the lungs. Usually, the blood clots causing pulmonary embolisms are created by deep vein thrombosis. Blood clots deep in the veins of the lower legs and extremities that break free and travel to the lungs.
Renovascular conditions causes high blood pressure and kidney function impairment when one or both arteries to the kidney narrow, reducing blood and oxygen to the kidney.
A disruption of blood flow causes a stroke to the brain; the lack of oxygen and nutrients quickly results in brain cell damage. Strokes can be caused by blockages in the arteries to the brain due to clots or ruptures.
Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm
A thoracic aortic aneurysm is a weakened area of the blood vessel that occurs in the upper area of the aorta.
Thoracic Outlet Syndrome
Thoracic outlet syndrome is a classification of disorders created by compressed blood vessels and nerves in the area of the collarbone that causes numbness in the fingers.
Varicose veins are veins that are swollen and enlarged, generally blue or purple in color. The cause of the inflammation and discoloration is most commonly faulty valves in the veins that regulate blood flow direction.
Vascular trauma is an injury to a blood vessel, including arteries, veins, or any organ returning blood to the heart.
Vasculitis is a broad term for any inflammation of the blood vessels, it occurs when the immune system mistakenly attacks the blood vessels.
Visceral Artery Aneurysm
Visceral artery aneurysm is an enlarging or ballooning of an artery wall that can burst when the wall thins or blood pressure increases.