Land Ahoy! – The Holistic Physiology Approach
Control and regulation of circulatory parameters in cardiovascular physiology should not only be limited to the epicardial world. A holistic approach including the microvasculature and a subsequent patient-oriented, stratified treatment pathway will improve ongoing angina symptoms and finally quality of life.
“Land Ahoy – The Holistic Physiology Approach” will discuss the emerging evidence in epicardial AND microvascular physiology but also showcase diagnostic approaches as well as different treatment pathways for patients with ischemia with no obstructive coronary artery disease (INOCA) and coronary microvascular dysfunction (CMD).
An innovative ship in cardiovascular physiology is sailing to new waters. Let`s share the travel experience!
This webinar is supported by:
Prof Tommaso Gori
Raise the anchor – The epicardial hull:
Prof David Leistner
Under full sail – Route to the microvasculature:
Prof Barbara Stähli
New waters – Holistic treatment pathway:
Prof Stephan Kische
Prof Tommaso Gori, Prof David Leistner, Prof Barbara Stähli and Prof Stephan Kische
Prof Tommaso Gori
- Discuss the prevalence of INOCA, related patient populations and current evidence for CMD
- Learn about coronary epicardial and microvascular dysfunction and diagnostic tools
- Learn about current treatment approaches for the CMD patient population
- Share and discuss experiences in diagnosing and treating CMD patients
- Get in touch with the latest tools and techniques in the CMD space
- Interventional Cardiologists
Prof Leistner is a Managing Senior Physician at the Clinic for Cardiology and Angiology, Charité Berlin, Campus Benjamin Franklin.
Prof Stähli is the Deputy Head of the cardiac catheterization laboratory at the Clinic for Cardiology, University Hospital Zurich.
Prof Kische is the Head of Clinic for Internal Medicine – Cardiology and conservative intensive care, Vivantes Hospital Friedrichshain.
Prof Tommaso Gori, is professor at the University Medical Centre in Mainz, Germany, where he leads the cardiac catheterization laboratory.
He has previously worked in Siena, Italy, and Toronto, Canada, at Mount Sinai Hospital. He has won 19 awards to date for his clinical research, including the S.A Levine Young Investigator Award from the American Heart Association. Prof Gori has authored over 281 papers.
His research interests include the physiology of coronary circulation, interventional cardiology and endothelial dysfunction.
Prof Tommaso Gori is on the Editorial Board of European Cardiology Review.