Dr. Dennis Doan has many years of experience working with patients and their families, and he is dedicated to helping everyone who comes through his door get the best possible care. He offers individualized treatment plans that are tailored to each patient’s needs, and he is committed to providing a friendly and welcoming environment for all his clients.
All About His Research Papers And Its Importance
In the past few years, Dr Dennis Doan has published several papers on the relationship between carotid disease and coronary disease. His most recent paper, published in 2013, investigated whether there is a correlation between carotid artery stenosis on ultrasound and coronary artery calcium scores on CT angiography (CAG). The results of this study were promising: it turned out that CAG scores were significantly higher in patients with carotid artery stenosis than in those without it.
Dr. Doan’s research has been well-received by other doctors and researchers in his field. He was recently interviewed by one such colleague, Dr. Robert Kallenberg, who said: “I have read all of Dr. Doan’s publications, and I am impressed by how much he has advanced our understanding of these relationships between different types of heart disease.”
Work Experiences of Dr Dennis Doan has been in the medical field since August 2011, working as an interventional cardiologist and peripheral vascular specialist at Heart Center of North Texas. He specializes in guiding catheters and other instruments through blood vessels to repair or replace damaged heart valves and vessels and inserting stents to open blocked arteries.
Dr. Doan’s first job was at a clinic in Fort Worth, TX that specialized in cardiology and peripheral vascular surgery. During this time, he developed his skills in ultrasound imaging and angioplasty—the insertion of small tubes into blood vessels to let blood flow more easily through them.
He also learned how to perform endovascular repair on damaged arteries. In addition to these techniques, he also worked with heart failure patients who needed permanent pacemakers inserted into their chests so they could pace their hearts when they beat too slowly or too fast.
After working for several years, Dr Dennis Doan moved on and took his career to other places where he continued learning new techniques like transradial coronary angioplasty (inserting stents through a vessel that leads directly from the wrist).