Dr. Johnson specializes in Interventional Cardiology, Vascular Medicine, Cardiovascular Disease and Endovascular Medicine.
Dr. Mitchell specializes in Nuclear Medicine and Cardiovascular Disease.
Dr. Feghali specializes in Interventional Cardiology, Cardiovascular Disease and Nuclear Cardiology.
Dr. Anas Alomar is a cardiologist in North Richland Hills, Texas. He was born in Houston, Tx and received his medical degree from Damascus University Faculty of Medicine. Dr. Alomar has been in practice between 6-10 years. He is currently seeing new patients and he is board certified in Nuclear Medicine, Cardiovascular Diseases, and Internal Medicine.
Dr. Delaughter specializes in Electrophysiology and Cardiovascular Disease.
HeartPlace is the past, present, and future of cardiology in North Texas. Founded almost 50 years ago, HeartPlace is the oldest and largest cardiovascular group in North Texas. From its small beginning in Dallas, HeartPlace has grown to over 70 physicians throughout the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex. HeartPlace has been an innovator in cardiovascular services, introducing to the North Texas area procedures such as coronary angiography, angioplasty, coronary stenting, and electrophysiology. This dedication to innovative techniques and procedures has guaranteed our patients the latest and most up-to-date cardiovascular services...
Forgetting why you have gone into a room or misplacing your keys is frustrating, but new research suggests that these lapses in memory could signal more than just absent-mindedness. A new study has found that highly educated people with memory complaints could have an increased risk for stroke Source: Medical News Today Read More Read More
Sclerotherapy is a medical procedure whereby a chemical, the sclerosant, is injected into a vein to entirely obliterate it. The sclerosant damages the innermost lining of the vessel, resulting in a clot that blocks the blood circulation in the vein beyond. Veins carry unoxygenated blood from the peripheral tissues back to the heartRead More
Middle-aged women who are physically active a few times per week have lower risks of heart disease, stroke and blood clots than inactive women, according to research in the American Heart Association journal Circulation. Surprisingly, more frequent physical activity didn't result in further reductions in risk, researchers said. Source: Medical News Today Read More Read More
Adding two non-invasive imaging tests to traditional cardiovascular disease risk factor assessment more precisely predicts a healthy patient's future risk of heart attack, stroke, or premature death, according to a study led by Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai and published in the March 24 edition of the Journal of the American College of Cardiology (JACC). Source: Science Daily Read More Read More
A study that followed more than 15,000 people has found that those who reported watching television the most often had the greatest risk for blood clots in their veins compared with those who infrequently or never watched television.Read More