Healient patients receive high-quality care from board-certified cardiologists, electrophysiologists, and cardiac specialists who are trained to treat a wide variety of heart related conditions. We have six cardiologists on staff, four are interventional and can perform minimally invasive surgical procedures to treat cardiovascular disease and one electrophysiologist specializing in heart rhythm conditions and procedures that help treat them.
A heart disease characterized by plaque and fatty buildup on the inner walls of arteries.
Irregular or rapid heartbeat.
Aortic-related issues (including stenosis, which is the restriction of the aortic valve opening) that are developed at birth or a later in life.
Problems with the aortic valve that affect blood flow between the aorta and left ventricle; this can be both congenital and acquired.
Heartbeats that are too fast, too slow, or irregular.
Issues with the sinus node, which is your heart’s natural metronome, that cause irregular heartbeats, including a slow, irregular or paused heart rate.
A muscle disease that reduces your heart’s ability to effectively pump blood throughout your body.
The lack of adequate blood flow to the heart; this can vary from mild to severe.
Inherited heart conditions that can vary from extreme to very mild.
A disease characterized by narrow coronary arteries.
Coronary Artery Disease is caused by build up of plaque ( blockages ) in the arteries that supply blood to the heart tissue.
Loss of consciousness caused by the lack of blood to the brain. Symptoms caused by a potentially irregular heart rate.
A blockage in one artery of the heart. Spasms or partial failure of the heart can also cause a heart attack.
Heart failure is a clinical syndrome characterized by shortness of breath, edema, and weight gain.
Elevated levels of cholesterol and triglycerides.
Hypertension or elevated blood pressure is present when the systolic is 120 mmHg or higher or the diastolic (the bottom number) is 90 mmHg or above.
The stiffening of ventricle walls, making it difficult to fill and pump blood; this can lead to heart failure.
Fast or chaotic heartbeats.
Devices that help you maintain and monitor healthy heart rhythms.
Pounding, fluttering, or racing sensations.
The swelling of the pericardium, the membrane surrounding your heart.
A blood circulation problem that causes the arteries throughout your body to block, clog, or spasm.
Risk factor modification that mitigates cardiac risk such as use of tobacco, high blood pressure, obesity, etc.
High blood pressure in the arteries leading to your lungs.
Occasional episodes of pain, tightness, or pressure in the chest; this is often a symptom of coronary heart disease.
Sometimes characterized by elevated heart rate, this condition is a broad term for a variety of heart rhythm issues.
The sudden drop in heart rate that causes a loss in consciousness. A variety of triggers can cause this, including the sight of blood and stress.
Devices designed to help with circulation in the ventricle.
A defect in or damage to one of your heart’s valves: the aortic, mitral, pulmonary, and/or tricuspid.
An abnormally fast heart rate that starts in the ventricle (your heart’s lower chamber).
An additional electrical connection between upper and lower chambers of your heart. This can cause a rapid heartbeat.