Conditions

Vein diseases present themselves in a number of ways. Often, what you see on the surface of the skin is not necessarily indicative of what is actually occurring inside the vein. For example, webs of tiny spider veins may actually be caused by reflux or another issue within a larger vein that feeds into them. To correctly and effectively treat veinous disease with longterm results, accurate diagnosis with a vein expert, like Dr. Simon, is essential.

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Varicose Veins

Varicose Veins

Varicose veins are most often swollen, gnarled veins that most frequently occur in the legs, ankles and feet.

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Venous Reflux

Venous reflux disease, also known as venous insufficiency, is the underlying medical condition that leads to varicose veins.

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Great and Small Saphenous Veins

The great saphenous vein and the short saphenous veins, along with perforator veins are the veins most commonly affected by abnormal valve function.

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Perforator Reflux

Perforator veins serve as connections between the two networks of veins in the extremities, the superficial venous system and the deep venous system.

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Reticular Veins

Reticular veins are also known as feeder veins. They are slightly larger than spider veins. These dilated veins appear bluish or greenish in color and will be visible to the eye.

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Spider Veins

Spider Veins

Spider veins, also known medically as telangiectasias or venulactasias, are the mildest manifestation of venous insufficiency. They are small, often tangled groups of tiny blood vessels that appear as thin veins visible below the surface of the skin.

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Vein Disease

Venous Disease

Vein diseases come in many forms and should be taken seriously. Sometimes symptoms (including bulging veins, blue veins and enlarged veins) are indicative of an underlying condition (venous reflux), which can progressively get worse over time if not treated.

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Vascular Disease

Vascular disease is a medical condition involving the blood vessels, including those circulating blood to the heart (cardiovascular), the brain (cerebrovascular) and the rest of the body (peripheral).

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Venous Insufficiency

Veins are the blood vessels of the body that return blood from the arms, legs, and organs back to the heart. Venous insufficiency is a condition in which the flow of blood through the veins is impaired.

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Venous Stasis

Venous stasis can occur in any vein in the body but is most commonly observed in the legs. The reason for this is that humans are upright individuals. Prolonged standing and the pull of gravity make this disease process even worse.

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Venous Stasis Ulcers

After many years of untreated venous reflux, red blood cells are deposited in the skin near the ankle. Even worse, as time goes by, open sores can develop. These are called venous stasis ulcers. Venous stasis ulcers are often misdiagnosed as insect bites or simple skin allergies.

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Before & After

Asclera®InjectionsAsclera® treatment has a safer profile than older injection agents. Specifically it is known to cause less irritation and less risk of discoloration in the skin surrounding the areas of treatment.

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Vegas Valley Vein Institute Vegas Valley Vein Institute Vegas Valley Vein Institute logo At Vegas Valley Vein Institute, we can help you make the best choices for procedures for all your vein treatments, beginning with a comprehensive consultation, ultrasound and general discussion of your recommended procedures at Vegas Valley Vein Institute.
Vegas Valley Vein Institute
2450 W. Horizon Ridge Pkwy STE 100 Henderson, NV 89052 US
Phone: 702-341–7608 Website: https://www.vegasvalleyvein.com
 (702) 341–7608