NYU Langone researchers present at Transcatheter Cardiovascular Therapeutics scientific symposium

September 22, 2010

Researchers from the Cardiac & Vascular Institute at NYU Langone Medical Center will present at the Transcatheter Cardiovascular Therapeutics (TCT) 2010 scientific symposium on September 21-25, 2010 in Washington, DC. They will be available for interviews during the conference.

Louis Miller, MD
Interventional Cardiology Fellow, Department of Medicine, Leon H. Charney Division of Cardiology at NYU Langone Medical Center

Wednesday, September 22, 2010

Presenter
•Very Long-term Clinical Follow-up After Fractional Flow Reserve-Guided Coronary Revascularization, 1:00pm

Embargoed Abstract - September 22, 1:00pm: This study followed approximately 150 patients over the last decade, who underwent cardiac catheterization and were found to have angiographically significant coronary lesions that were borderline in severity. A technique called fractional flow reserve (FFR) was used to determine the physiologic significance of these lesions, and guide decisions regarding whether to revascularize these lesions with stents or surgery, or to treat with medical therapy alone. Researchers determined that there was no difference in adverse events including excess mortality, cardiac death, heart attack, need for later revascularization, or angina in patients who underwent FFR-guided revascularization at that time versus those that did not. Researchers believe this is the longest clinical follow-up of patients undergoing FFR-guided revascularization to date. An FFR-guided approach to coronary stenoses of borderline severe lesions is safe and effective over a period of at least 10 years, and has no excess risk of angina, need for further revascularization, heart attacks, or death. This study was done in collaboration with The Manhattan VA.

Judith S. Hochman, MD
Harold Snyder Family Professor of Cardiology, Clinical Chief, Leon H. Charney Division of Cardiology and Director, Cardiovascular Clinical Research Center at NYU Langone Medical Center

Thursday, September 23, 2010

Moderator
•Coronary Revascularization Decisions -Building on COURAGE, SYNTAX and BARI-2D, 2:00pm to 6:00pm

Lecturer
•Focus on Ischemia: The ISCHEMIA Trial Design, 2:52pm

Moderator
•Difficult Patients and Dilemmas in Interventional Cardiology- Session IV: Too Many Coronary Angiograms and/or Not Enough Stress Tests?, 4:31pm to 5:28pm

Lecturer
•Current Recommendations for Revascularization in Asymptomatic or Minimally Symptomatic, Patients and Multivessel Disease, 5:28pm

Frederick Feit, MD,
Associate Professor, Department of Medicine, Leon Charney Division of Cardiology and Director of Interventional Cardiology Training Program at NYU Langone Medical Center, and Director, Cardiac Catheterization and Interventional Cardiology at Bellevue Hospital

Thursday, September 23, 2010

Moderator
•Diabetes and Cardiovascular Disease: 2010 Update, 12:15 pm to 1:55 pm

Lecturer
•Antithrombotic and Antiplatlet Therapy in ACS and Diabetes, 1:27 pm

Lecturer
•Glass Overflowing: Even with its Limitations, BARI-2D Supports Revascularization in Most Diabetic Patients, 3:33 pm

Friday, September 24, 2010

Lecturer
•Tough Calls in the Cath Lab: Case-Based Reviews - Coronary Anomalies, 8:30 am
-end-
About NYU Langone Medical Center

NYU Langone Medical Center is one of the nation's premier centers of excellence in healthcare, biomedical research, and medical education. For over 170 years, NYU physicians and researchers have made countless contributions to the practice and science of health care. Today the Medical Center consists of NYU School of Medicine, including the Smilow Research Center, the Skirball Institute of Biomolecular Medicine, and the Sackler Institute of Graduate Biomedical Sciences; and the NYU Hospitals Center, including Tisch Hospital, a 705-bed acute-care general hospital, Rusk Institute of Rehabilitation Medicine, the first and largest facility of its kind, and NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases, a leader in musculoskeletal care, a Clinical Cancer Center and numerous ambulatory sites.

NYU Langone Medical Center / New York University School of Medicine

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