Vein Nevada opens new office serving the Henderson and Las Vegas communities. The 5,100 square foot office offers outpatient vein services, including clinical exam rooms, diagnostic ultrasound, and image-guided procedure suites. Founded in 2016, Stefan Franciosa, DO, MBA, is Vein Nevada’s Medical Director. “Vein Nevada is excited to be expanding into the Las Vegas region,” said Dr. Franciosa (board-certified and fellowship-trained interventional radiologist). “This new location will allow patients in Southern Nevada more access to treatment of medical vein conditions; our team works together to develop the most effective treatment plan available.” The Henderson location is within the Pecos Plaza Office Park. Read the full news release here.
Vein Nevada is proud to announce that the Vein Nevada Reno office is now accredited as a Vein Center by the Intersocietal Accreditation Commission. The Vein Nevada Reno office is the ONLY center in Nevada to achieve both accreditation by the Intersocietal Accreditation Commission (IAC) as a Vein Center and in Vascular Testing in the area(s) of Peripheral Venous Testing. Read the full news release here.
Vein Nevada has been granted a three-year term of accreditation by the Intersocietal Accreditation Commission (IAC) in Vascular Testing in the area(s) of Peripheral Venous Testing.
This accreditation awarded to Vein Nevada Minimally Invasive Vein Institute demonstrates the companies' ongoing commitment to providing quality patient care in vascular testing. Read the full news release here.
April 23, 2018 -- More than 30 million Americans suffer from varicose veins, or the more serious form of venous disease called chronic venous
insufficiency (CVI), yet the majority remains undiagnosed and untreated.
Varicose veins can lead to uncomfortable symptoms - including leg pain, discoloration, cramping, achiness, heaviness, swelling or restless leg feeling at night.
The JAMA study found a less clear potential association with pulmonary embolism (PE), and peripheral artery disease (PAD). Research will study further to determine whether the association with DVT is causal.
Please click here to read the article published on jamanetwork.com.