Call for appointment:667-214-1576 667-214-1576
Interventional neuroradiology provides minimally invasive treatments for vascular disorders of the brain and spine by using catheters (small, hollow tubes), with wires and small instruments, inserted through the blood vessels.
At the University of Maryland Medical Center, our goal is to advance this field by developing innovative and safer techniques.
We take pride in our "patient and families first" approach and strive to deliver comprehensive and compassionate care.
Our physicians specialize in the diagnosis and treatment of adult and pediatric neurovascular diseases and have extensive clinical and research experience.
There is a strong emphasis on a multidisciplinary team approach in the treatment of often complex and challenging neurovascular diseases. Our physicians work in close collaboration with the departments of neurosurgery, neurology, ENT - head and neck surgery, critical care and Shock Trauma.
As a university-based hospital, teaching and research are strong components of our program. Our physicians have a long track record of teaching and high-quality research, and have won accolades at the local and national levels.
We provide minimally invasive treatment for a variety of conditions including:
- Cerebral Aneurysms
- Arteriovenous Malformations
- Dural Arteriovenous Fistula
- Carotid and Intracranial Stenosis
- Head/neck and spinal vascular malformations
The University of Maryland is a leader in minimally invasive spine procedures like vertebroplasty, epidural injections, discography and palliative treatment of benign and metastatic tumors.
The advanced diagnostic and minimally invasive surgical procedures offered by our team include:
- Cerebral Angiography
- Spinal Angiography
- Tumor Embolization
- Epidural Injections
- Spine Pain Procedures
We can also provide services for patients who may want to seek consultation for a second opinion. Second opinions can usually be given within 3-7 business days.
To make an appointment for a consultation, call 667-214-1576.