Luis Izquierdo Lamoca

Professor
Prof. Izquierdo Lamoca, Luis MD, PhD, FEBVS. MD, Complutense University of Madrid PhD, San Pablo CEU University of Madrid. Master in Aesthetic and Anti-Aging Medicine, Complutense University of Madrid. Residency and Fellowship in Angiology and Vascular Surgery at the University Hospital of Bellvitge Barcelona, 1996. FELLOW of the EUROPEAN BOARD OF VASCULAR SURGERY, 1999. I completed my training at the Bowman Gray Medical Center Vascular Surgery Service, Wake Forest University, Winston Salem, NC, USA. "Cardiva-Vascutek" National Award 1996 and 2010. Professor of Surgery, San Pablo CEU University School of Medicine. MADRID Member of the Editorial Board of the Global Journal of Angiology. Member of the Spanish Society of Angiology and Vascular Surgery-SEACV, European Society of Vascular Surgery-ESVS Reviewer of the European Journal of Vascular and Endovascular Surgery, Angiología and Annals of Vascular Surgery. Member of the PI Strategic Advisory Board of Boston Scientific Corporation Interested in all fields of vascular surgery, endovascular treatment of aortic pathology, popliteal aneurysms, carotid surgery and distal revascularizations.   I’m pioneer in Spain in the endovascular treatment of occlusive and compressive venous pathologies. I’m proctor in embolization for Terumo Europe and Proctor in venous pathology for Boston Scientific, Bard and Cook medical. Former member of the Spain Alpine National Ski Team, I continue racing as Master and training with my children. "Per ardua ad astra"
  • Function: Director
  • Speciality: Vascular Surgery
  • Country: ES
  • Working place: HM Monteprincipe and HM Puerta del Sur Hospitals, Madrid Area, Spain, ES

Activities

Recorded video case

IVC FILTER OPEN REMOVAL

65 yo patient IVC filter placed 2 years ago because in another center Chronic back pain since filter implantation. CT revealed filter proms perforating IVC one eroded lumbar vertebral body Endovascular approach was desestimated and open removal was performed
December 13, 2020 No Comments
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Comment on Nov 09, 2018

Luis Izquierdo Lamoca commented on presentation Recanalization techniques of chronic iliofemoral vein occlusions.

»This is a young woman who suffered a postpartum iliofemoral DVT and a failed lytic therapy attempt in another center. The cause was probably an underlying May-Thurner compression with a negative thrombophilia workup. As there were more than two venous segments affected we kept him in oral anticoagulation for 12 months and after long life aspirin In my practice I use these regimes: - NIVL: Bemiparine 3500 UI / SC at 6 and 24 hours after the procedure followed by aspirin 100 mg PO / 24 hours for 12 months. - CHRONIC DVT: Lesions involving ≤ 2 venous segments: Bemiparine 3500 UI / SC at 6 and 24 hours after the procedure followed by aspirin 100 mg PO a day for 12 months. Lesions involving ≥ 3 segments, thrombophilia, previous anticoagulant treatment and poor venous inflow: Bemiparin at weight-adjusted therapeutic dose / 24 hours SC for 15 days followed by oral anticoagulation for at least 12 months. - ACUTE DVT: Bemiparin at weight-adjusted therapeutic dose / 24 hours SC for 15 days followed by oral anticoagulation for at least 12 months.«
Recorded video case

Recanalization techniques of chronic iliofemoral vein occlusions

This video resumes the steps of performing a recanalization and stenting of a post-thrombotic iliofemoral vein oclussion including phlebographic and IVUS assessment.

Key words: Venous stenting, venous recanalization, posthrombotic syndrome, iliofemoral occlusion, deep vein thombosis, IVUS

August 14, 2018 2 Comments
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Poll 01/08/2018 – 31/08/2018

Asymptomatic carotid artery disease

Patient’s characteristics

 

Gender: Female

Age: 72 years old

Comorbidity: Arterial hypertension, hypercholesterinemia, previous smoker

Symptoms: None

Previous operations: None

Vascular Imaging of the left internal carotid artery: Duplex ultrasound with peak systolic velocity (PSV)> 230 cm/sec

Poll 01/11/2018 – 30/11/2018

Ilio-femoral deep vein thrombosis

45 years old female patient presenting with painful swelling of the right limb during the last 24 hours. Wells score on admission was 4 points. The duplex ultrasound scanning revealed a femoropopliteal and iliac deep vein thrombosis. No other risk factors were present. No previous operations. No thrombophilia documented.

Poll 01/08/2019 – 31/08/2019

The Type II Endoleak

Patient’s characteristics

 

Gender: Male

Age: 68 years old

Comorbidity: Arterial hypertension, active smoker

Underwent EVAR 2 years ago

Symptoms:  None

DUS/CT A: Aneurysm sac growth > 7mm compared to last CT scan with evidence of type II Endoleak (Inferior mesenteric artery)

Poll 05/09/2019 – 30/09/2019

Online education in vascular medicine

Shape your learning experience on Vascupedia

 

Dear colleagues, our mission is to help physicians worldwide to bring their interventions to perfection. Our hope is to indirectly contribute to safety and well-being of patients with vascular diseases.

Over a year ago, we started Vascupedia as a unique online project that we believe fulfills the need for free education in the challenging field of Vascular Medicine. Now it’s time to ask you to help us to become better for you! Are we offering the right information in the right way at the right level? Is there anything missing to support you in your quest to grow your knowledge to treat your patients in the best possible way? Please complete this short survey to make sure we will work on improving the platform to serve YOUR educational needs!

Poll 04/10/2019 – 31/10/2019

Choice of antiplatelet therapy around complex revascularisation

A 79-year-old diabetic male patient with no history of coronary disease is referred to you to undergo angioplasty for tissue loss on the tips of the hallux and second toe. He is taking Aspirin 75mg. From preoperative imaging he needs a 20cm SFA occlusion stopping before the adductor hiatus recanalizing as well as multilevel tibial disease which appears to be a combination of short occlusions and stenoses. The dorsal pedal is seen in the foot and is in continuity with the arch. The PT artery appears occluded through it’s whole length.