- September 25th at our Glen Burnie location
- September 24, 2015 at our Laurel location
Dr. Gaurav Lakhanpal is a member of our team of physicians at the Center for Vascular Medicine. He brings his education, training and years of experience as a cardiologist to patients who can benefit from endovascular interventional procedures. With an in depth understanding of how these procedures can improve both health and daily quality of life, Dr.
At Center for Vascular Medicine, we are committed to helping each of our patients find the right treatment to alleviate their symptoms and improve their health. Center for Vascular Medicine has seven conveniently located centers throughout Maryland.
Chronic pelvic pain is one of the most common reasons that women visit the gynecologist. At times it may seem like there is no practical solution for pelvic pain, which can be discouraging for many patients. Most people don't realize that pelvic pain can be a symptom of a vascular condition. Our team of highly trained doctors can work with you to find the best type of treatment for your unique needs.
Veins transport blood back to the heart after being delivered to different parts of the body, so it’s important to keep these vital pathways healthy. While a lot of focus is on arterial diseases such as carotid artery disease and renal vascular disease, veins can have problems of their own. The Center for Vascular Medicine’s team of experienced doctors and clinical staff are here to help with all forms of vascular disease. Vein disease is very common: 70 percent of women and 40 percent of men are affected by at least one of the several types.
Most of us know that a healthy diet keeps our waistline in check and our risk for disease low, but did you know that eating just three or more servings of fruits and vegetables a day can help reduce your risk of vascular disease?
A study conducted by the New York University School of Medicine studied over 3.7 million patients and found that those who eat three or more servings of fruits and vegetables a day were significantly less likely to develop peripheral artery disease.