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Why is coronary bypass surgery done?

Your heart works 24/7, supplying your entire body with blood. To do its job, you heart also needs blood flow, which it gets through a network of supply arteries that wrap around it. When tissues in your body aren’t getting enough blood flow, this causes a problem called ischemia (pronounced “is-key-me-uh”). The muscle cells in your heart are especially sensitive to ischemia, and when it’s severe, those heart muscle cells will start to die. Coronary artery bypass grafting (abbreviated CABG and pronounced “cabbage”) treats ischemia by restoring blood flow to the affected heart muscle.

After to coronary bypass surgery

After surgery, most people feel better and might remain symptom-free for as long as 10 to 15 years. Over time, however, it's possible that other arteries or even the new graft used in the bypass will become clogged, requiring another bypass or angioplasty.

Types of illness and Treatment

Varicose Veins Treatment
Coronary Bypass
Coronary Angiography
Heart Valve Repair and Replacement

Coronary bypass surgery

Coronary bypass surgery is a procedure that restores blood flow to your heart muscle by diverting the flow of blood around a section of a blocked artery in your heart.

Coronary Angiography

In a coronary angiogram, a catheter is inserted into an artery in the groin, arm, or neck and threaded through the blood vessels to the heart. A coronary angiogram can show blocked or narrowed blood vessels in the heart.

A Heart Valve repair and aortic valve replace mentor procedures that treat diseases affecting the aortic valve, one of four valves that control blood flow through the heart.