Adhesive Venous Closure – Adhesive Venous Closure, contrary to radiofrequency or other heat-based vein treatments, uses medical adhesive to close the diseased vein, rerouting blood to nearby healthy veins, which provides symptom relief.
Ambulatory Phlebectomy – A surgical procedure in which a provider uses a hook to pull varicose veins out of the leg. This method of removing the affected vein, resulting in immediate changes in associated symptoms like skin sores, leg swelling, bleeding and blood clots.
Radiofrequency Venous Ablation – Using radiofrequency energy to generate heat to close the diseased vein, which redirects blood flow to healthy veins, relieving symptoms. The treated veins will close, eventually absorbing back into the skin tissue.
Cosmetic Sclerotherapy Injection – Sclerosant is injected into the affected veins causing them to close and reabsorb back into the body over a 3 – 6 week period.
Ultrasound-Guided Sclerotherapy – Similar to cosmetic sclerotherapy, ultrasound-guided sclerotherapy uses a sclerosant to block blood flow, causing the veins to collapse and absorb back into the body’s tissue. The procedure uses an ultrasound to treat veins that are under the skin surface.