International Archives of Vascular Medicine is an open access, peer reviewed journal focusing original, reviews, communications, cases, images, etc., in the areas of studies involving diseases of the circulatory system, and specifically diseases of the arteries, veins and lymphatic vessels. The journal publishes selective articles after thorough peer review processing and acceptance from the high quality editorial experts.
The journal invited various original, reviews, cases, communications, reports and images including but not limited to the abdominal aortic aneurysms, angiology, arterial thrombosis and embolism, biochemistry of blood fluids, blockage of blood vessels, blood and hypertension, blood vessel formation, blood vessel pathology, chronic venous insufficiency, diseases of the circulatory system, diseases of the lymphatic system, heart attack, high blood pressure, lymphatic diseases, lymphedema, varicose veins, vascular clots, vascular imaging, vasculitides, vasoconstriction, vasospastic disorders, venous diseases, venous thrombosis, etc. All published articles are made available online freely accessible without any restrictions under Creative Commons Attribution License.
Articles Search by Keyword | Journal title | Author name | DOI
Open Access DOI:10.23937/2690-3164/1710005
Paul Robert Weaver
Article Type: Short Commentary | First Published: March 12, 2020
While sclerotherapy may seem safe, catastrophic complications have been reported, including local and systemic adverse reactions. For example, extensive tissue necrosis and cerebrovascular accident (stroke) Patient selection is vital and treating physicians should be aware of all potential complications and discuss them with their patients, prior to treatment, to obtain informed consent. Physicians also need to be prepared to manage catastrophic complications that could lead to amputation or dea...
Open Access DOI:10.23937/2690-3164/1710004
Yoshiyuki Tohno, Setsuko Tohno, Takeshi Minami, Nutcharin Pakdeewong-Ongkana, Noppadol Phasukdee and Pasuk Mahakkanukrauh
Article Type: Original Article | First Published: March 12, 2020
To elucidate age-related changes of the first septal perforator branch (FSB), the authors investigated age-related changes of elements in the FSBs by direct chemical analysis. In addition, the effects of different arterial sizes and genders on element accumulation were investigated in the FSBs. Sixty-two formalin-fixed adult Thai hearts were used and the FSBs were carefully dissected in the hearts. After the arteries were incinerated with nitric acid and perchloric acid, element contents were de...
Open Access DOI:10.23937/iavm-2017/1710003
B. Matias Garcia, A Sanchez Gollarte, F Ruiz Grande, S Barrena Blazquez, T Ratia Jimenez, RG Alvarado Hurtado and F Noguerales Fraguas
Article Type: Case Report | First Published: September 23, 2019
Vascular complications after total knee arthroplasty (TKA) are uncommon but they can compromise the viability of the limbs. The incidence of popliteal pseudoaneurysms after total knee arthroplasty varies from 0.03 to 0.5%. We present the case of a popliteal pseudoaneurysm as a complication after a TKA. A 76-year-old woman with a diagnosis of right knee osteoarthritis is undergoing TKA. During the postoperative period, the patient presented a pulsating and progressive growing mass in the poplitea...
Open Access DOI:10.23937/iavm-2017/1710002
Article Type: LETTER TO EDITOR | First Published: May 22, 2019
The general purpose of research either clinical or basic is to describe links existing between an identified disease and its whole environment from the surrounding tissues and the patient, to his ecosystem. From this point of view berry aneurisms are extremely interesting: They develop from normal tissues, their cause is largely unknown, and their evolution is barely predictable but dramatic in case of disruption. Subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH) from a ruptured aneurysm accounts for around 5% of a...
Open Access DOI:10.23937/iavm-2017/1710001
Matthew L Carnevale, John Phair, Eric B Trestman, Gregory Dickinson and Michael J Vitti
Article Type: Case Report | First Published: Augsut 08, 2018
Superficial temporal artery pseudoaneurysms are well known to occur following blunt trauma to the forehead, but their manifestation after penetrating trauma is considerably less often reported. A middle-aged male presented with a pulsatile mass on his forehead that had been growing slowly. He reports being accidentally cut by his barber in that location 2-3 months prior. This was determined to be a superficial temporal artery aneurysm by physical diagnosis. The aneurysm was surgically resected, ...
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