7 doctors weighed in:
If I have a popliteal aneurysm, will I have other aneurysms in the future?
7 doctors weighed in

Dr. Patrick Wyffels
Critical Care
5 doctors agree
In brief: Possibly
The popliteal artery is the third most common location for a aneurysm.
These frequently occur in both legs. Patients who have one aneurysm are more likely to develop others in the aorta and femoral ( groin ) and iliac arteries. These patients are followed closely for early detection.

In brief: Possibly
The popliteal artery is the third most common location for a aneurysm.
These frequently occur in both legs. Patients who have one aneurysm are more likely to develop others in the aorta and femoral ( groin ) and iliac arteries. These patients are followed closely for early detection.
Dr. Patrick Wyffels
Dr. Patrick Wyffels
Thank
Dr. Robert Vorhies
Surgery - Vascular
In brief: More likely than not
Popliteal artery aneurysms occur with a bilateral presentation in over 50% of patients.
AAA is also diagnosed in around 50% of patients presenting with popliteal aneurysms. Ultrasound tests can evaluate this possibility easily. Your risk to develop additional aneurysm where there currently is none, is hard to define, but certainly elevated.

In brief: More likely than not
Popliteal artery aneurysms occur with a bilateral presentation in over 50% of patients.
AAA is also diagnosed in around 50% of patients presenting with popliteal aneurysms. Ultrasound tests can evaluate this possibility easily. Your risk to develop additional aneurysm where there currently is none, is hard to define, but certainly elevated.
Dr. Robert Vorhies
Dr. Robert Vorhies
Thank
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