I need to know who is the specialty to treat deep venous thrombosis maybe a vein doctor?

Your primary care. physician is the best place to start either for treatment or referral. The overwhelming majority of DVT's are managed with medication only. When invasive intervention is needed, vascular and interventional radiologists have the most experience with the types of treatments commonly required. In very rare cases requiring open surgery, you may need to see a vascular or general surgeon.
Vascular Surgeon #1. The specialty that is considered to be best qualified in the managment of DVT is a vascular surgeon. They can not only provide radiology interpretation & medical management for the condition, but they can also provide all the potential interventional options for the condition including catheter based thrombolyis, open surgical thrombectomy, venous angioplasty or stenting, & long-term PTS therapies.
Don't forget. Interventional radiologists are experts in vein disease also. See sirweb.Org.
Vascular Surgeon. See a vascular surgeon. They are able to best diagnose and treat problems related to veins and arteries. To see if your surgeon is board certified in vascular surgery visit www.Abms.Org. Some other specialties also treat venous disease quite well, but if you ultimately have a complication that requires open surgery they will have to call a vascular surgeon to fix it.

Related Questions

Doctor confirmed my child has deep venous thrombosis and will need to follow up. Will this be a longterm problem?

See vascular spclist. Leg swelling can sometimes be a recurrent or persistent problem. Wearing support stockings for a year or two may be helpful. Your child should see a vascular specialist. Also a hematology evaluation may be necessary to see if your child has a hereditary tendency to form blood clot. Read more...
Yes. It is extremely unusual for children to develop dvt. Your child should be evaluated for hypercoagulable states (tendency to clot). A hematologist/oncologist would be a good choice for this. Dvts can cause longterm problems depending on how extensive the clot is. Compression stockings are a good idea to control swelling and prevent skin problems. Your child should be on blood thinners now. Read more...
Likely. As drs. Harris and ananthram said, blood thinners are a must as well as a hematology evaluation. Graduated compression stockings are essential to help reduce the possibility of developing post thrombotic syndrome down the road. Read more...

I have a deep venous thrombosis near my subclavian vein. What risks do I run when I work my arm too hard?

Probably not much. The clot inside of your subclavian vein should be quite sticky unless it is very new. The chance of dislodging the clot with exercise is not zero, but is very small. The consequence of working your arm may be more swelling which will improve when you raise your arm above the level of your head. Read more...
Depends. If u r already on blood thinner like Coumadin (warfarin) then it is ok .. The question is why did u have this ? Are u a young athlete because treatment could change. Read more...
Subclavian DVT. Anticoagulation reduces chance clot will travel, but what was cause? Do you have a central venous catheter? Are you a weight lifter? I am concerned that you may have venous thrombosis from vein compression from thoracic outlet syndrome. Treatment for that may include dissolving clot (thrombolysis) and possible removal of the first rib and Anticoagulation Suggest vascular surgery consult. Read more...

Anybody knows about DVT, deep venous thrombosis, and how to get the clot out of your leg?

Vascular Surgeon. See a vascular surgeon. They are able to best diagnose and treat problems related to veins and arteries. To see if your surgeon is board certified in vascular surgery visit www.Abms.Org. Read more...
Don't forget. Interventional radiologists are experts at venous lysis also. See sirweb.Org. Read more...
Dvt. Treatment consists of blood thinners Heparin initially, and warfarin or Coumadin for a period of time dependent on initial clot location and if a pulmonary embolism is present. The clot will resolve with time in most people. To aid the situation a compression stocking would be helpful. Also id=s there a family history of thrombosis as that may raise the question of hyper coagulation. Read more...

My daughter has deep venous thrombosis. Will this affect her health?

Deep venous clot. Deep venous thrombosis (as opposed to a superficial vein clot) should be treated with blood thinners like warfarin. If your daughter is appropriately treated and monitored for at least 3 months, there should be no serious long-term effects to her health. She may, however, develop persistent swelling, particularly in the legs, as the clot may damage the valves in the vein with resulting swelling. Read more...
I agree. With dr. Kopes-kerr. I would add that she is at risk for future clots as well, so depending on the circumstances, should have a low threshold for being evaluated for leg swelling (especially one sided) down the road and shortness of breath. Some people require life long blood thinners. Read more...
Compression. One of the best things your daughter can do, besides taking blood thinners, is to wear graduated compression stockings. She can decrease her risk of getting post thrombotic syndrome by 50% if she wears 30-40 mm hg, knee high, graduated compression stockings for 2 years after having her dvt. Read more...

My mom gets deep venous thrombosis, so am I likely to get it later?

Not likely. There may be genetic reasons your mom has clots. Usually blood clots like dvts are provoked by surgery or medicines, but if not or in certain other situations, then genetic testing might be done. If you knew this information, then you'd be more likely to get a blood clot too, but still this would not be a likely event. Read more...
Possibly. If your mom got a blood clot for an identifiable reason, then you probably don't have to worry. If, on the other hand, she got a blood clot for reasons that are unclear then she should have blood tests to see if there is a genetic reason (thrombophilia) why the clot occurred. If any of the tests are abnormal, then you should probably be tested too since some thrombophilias can be hereditary. Read more...

Why warfarin used in long term treatment of deep venous thrombosis? Why not heparin?

Oral administration. Warfarin is available in an oral dose and is given on a daily basis. Its effects lasts 24 hours and takes about 72 hours to clear from your system. Heparin is given either intravenously or subcutaneously and requires dosing every 4 to 8 hours or continuously depending on the method of administration. Long term anticoagulation is easier and better tolerated with an oral medication. Read more...
Pill. Warfarin is a pill, while heparin is iv. Newer anticoagulants have been recently used. They come in a subcutaneous injection or a pill form. Ask your doctor about options other than the above 2. Read more...