Schedule an initial consultation at one of these locations:

Utah Vascular Clinic


650 East 4500 South, Suite 100
Salt Lake City, UT 84107

Ogden Regional Medical Center


5475 South 500 East
Washington Terrace, UT 84405


Cancer Treatments/Interventional Oncology


Cyroablation Therapies

Cryotherapy technology uses temperatures of negative 40 degrees Celsius during freeze and thaw cycles to create an ice ball that eventually bursts the tumor. Using ultrasound as a guide, surgeons insert the needles directly into the tumor using minimally invasive techniques that require no or minimal incisions. The needles deliver the cold gases that destroy the cancer cells.

Kidney Cryotherapy is most effective to treat early stage cancer with small tumors of 4cm or less and for people who cannot have surgery for other health reasons. The procedure destroys the tumor, but keeps the kidney intact. Surgeons use a minimally invasive, laparoscopic approach with minuscule incisions to reach the kidney. Cold gases are delivered through the needles to destroy the cancer cells.

Refer to these websites for more information:


We offer the most current innovations to treat cancerous tumors while minimizing possible injury to other body organs.


We can provide a second opinion prior to a hysterectomy. Uterine Fibroid Embolization (UFE) may be an option for you.


We can relieve symptoms, prevent complications and improve the appearance of your legs.


Do you have symptoms of pain, fertility problems, or testicular atrophy? We offer a highly effective, pain free treatment.

Do you know the signs & symptoms?

Deep Vein Thrombosis

Deep Vein Thrombosis (DVT) occurs when a blood clot forms in one of the deep veins of your body, usually in your legs, but sometimes in your arm.

  • Swelling, usually in one leg
    (or arm)
  • Leg pain or tenderness often described as a cramp or
    Charley horse
  • Reddish or bluish skin discoloration
  • Leg (or arm) warm to touch

Pulmonary Embolism

Clots can break off from a DVT and travel to the lung, causing a pulmonary embolism (PE), which can be fatal.

  • Sudden shortness of breath
  • Chest pain-sharp, stabbing; may get worse with deep breath
  • Rapid heart rate
  • Unexplained cough, sometimes with bloody mucus