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To say that endovascular techniques have revolutionized treatment of aortic aneurysms is an understatement. These same techniques and principles are now being applied to peripheral aneurysms. Because of the small diameter of the arteries in the arm, the relative scarcity of true aneurysms of...
Popliteal artery aneurysms are the most common peripheral aneurysm. They are associated with concomitant contralateral popliteal aneurysms and abdominal aortic aneurysms. Patients with unrecognized aneurysms may present with acute limb ischemia and potential for limb loss. Use of preoperative...
True aneurysms of the femoral artery are uncommon. They are most often identified in elderly males and are frequently associated with aneurysms at other locations. Femoral artery aneurysms that are symptomatic or larger than 2.5 cm should be repaired in order to prevent limb-threatening...
Accounting for 80% of all visceral artery aneurysms, splenic and hepatic artery lesions are rare but potentially life threatening. Although their natural history has not been well-defined, the high mortality associated with emergent repair suggests an aggressive approach is indicated. While...
Isolated aneurysms of the iliac arteries are extremely rare, comprising less than 2% of all aneurysmal disease. These aneurysms are typically seen in older men. Their natural history, although fairly indolent, carries a significant risk of rupture when the aneurysms have attained a large size....
Carotid artery aneurysms are an uncommon but important problem. The available data suggests that, untreated, these aneurysms lead to neurologic symptoms from embolization. Pseudoaneurysms of the carotid artery result from injury or may be the long-term sequelae of a spontaneous carotid...
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