Our Services

  • Cardiac Surgery Single Stay Unit

    The unit consists of patient rooms with private bathrooms, and the most technologically advanced equipment available, allowing for the best possible cardiac surgery patient care.
  • Heart & Vascular

    Our heart and vascular team includes cardiac surgeons, interventional cardiologists, electrophysiologists, clinical cardiologists, thoracic surgeons, vascular surgeons and advanced practice providers. We provide a full spectrum of cardiac care.
  • Coronary Artery Bypass Surgery

    Coronary artery bypass surgery utilizes a healthy blood vessel removed from your leg, arm or chest wall. These grafts are then implanted on to the heart’s surface to allow blood flow to bypass the narrowed or blocked arteries. Although both veins and arteries can be used, our surgeons use arteries when possible because studies have shown that they remain open longer than veins.
  • Transcatheter Aortic Valve Replacement (TAVR)

    For patients with severe aortic stenosis, there may be an alternative option to open-heart surgery. Transcatheter aortic valve replacement, known as TAVR, is a minimally invasive option available to some patients.
  • Tricuspid Valve Repair and Replacement

    The tricuspid valve is one of four valves in the heart. It is located between the upper right chamber (right atrium) and lower right chamber (right ventricle). Several types of diseases exist that can affect this valve, and repair or replacement can help.
  • Heart Valve Surgery

    Heart valves such as the mitral, aortic and triscuspid valves may require surgical treatment when they are not properly pumping blood through the heart. Most operations are performed on the mitral or aortic valves, both located in the left side of the heart.
  • Maze Procedure

    The maze procedure was developed to interrupt atrial fibrillation’s irregular electrical patterns. During the procedure, the surgeon creates scar tissue in the atria with radio frequency waves. Formation and conduction of irregular electrical impulses are stopped. The scar tissue produces "dead ends," channeling the normal electrical impulses along a permanent new pathway.