Advanced Heart & Vascular Care in Dallas-Fort Worth | Texas Health Heart & Vascular

When choosing where you receive care for your heart, quality matters. Texas Health has been recognized for quality heart and vascular care, and physicians on the medical staff use advanced technologies in the fight against heart disease. We are dedicated to continually improving and advancing our heart and vascular programs in North Texas.

Find Heart and Vascular Care Today
A heart and vascular specialist on the medical staff at a Texas Health hospital can help you be young at heart for years to come.
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Is Your Heart Acting its Age?
Our assessment is a simple, 5-minute online tool to determine your heart age and potential risk factors. 

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Women and Heart Health
Texas Health is proud to be the North Texas Go Red for Women® Cause sponsor, joining the American Heart Association in the nationwide movement dedicated to raising awareness, improving health and ending heart disease as the No. 1 killer of women. Texas Health is committed to inspiring and empowering women to better achieve health and well-being through education, personal action and collective impact.
Dr. Kami Banks, MD, MPH
COVID-19 and Your Heart
If you’re having symptoms of a stroke or a heart attack, call 911.

Heart Valve Disease
Learn more about heart valve disease and advanced treatment options for repair and replacement.
Heart Rhythm Disorders
Abnormal heart arrythmias can lead to severe consequences, such as stroke. Find out if you're at risk and how you can stay ahead of heart rhythm disorders.
You were born with some risk factors for stroke, while others can be caused by lifestyle choices. Understanding your health and risk for stroke is key to prevention.
Vascular Disease
Vascular disease includes any condition that affects the circulatory system. Diseases of your arteries, veins and lymph vessels to blood disorders that affect circulation can all be considered vascular disease.
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Heart Disease
Heart disease is any disorder that affects the heart's ability to function normally. Find out if you’re at risk.
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Heart and Vascular Wellness
Cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of death for both men and women-particularly those over age 50. But it can be prevented. Find out how you can stay ahead of heart disease and reduce your risks.
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Heart-Brain Clinic
Through a collaboration between cardiology and neurology, Texas Health Dallas now offers a minimally invasive procedure to help prevent stroke reoccurrence.
Cardiac and Vascular Rehabilitation
For many people, maintaining good heart and vascular health requires more than just living a healthy lifestyle. In fact, thousands of Americans require some form of surgical or non-surgical cardiac treatment each year. If you’re one of them, thinking about how to care for your heart and vascular system after your procedure is just as important as the procedure itself.
  • Cardiac rehabilitation is made up of a series of personalized, prescriptive activities related to critical functions of heart health, such as exercise, education, dieting and lifestyle modification. The goal is to help you restore and maintain optimal health while helping to reduce the risk of future heart problems.

  •  Texas Health is committed to helping you achieve better lung health and function. We are proud to offer pulmonary rehabilitation, a program of exercise, education and support, to help maximize your lung function and overall quality of life.

  • If you have been diagnosed with peripheral arterial disease (PAD), you may be a candidate for vascular rehabilitation. This program consists of a specialized exercise program that is supervised by medical professionals, including cardiovascular nurses, exercise physiologists and other personnel.

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Dr. John Burks using the robotic lung biopsy
Texas Health Fort Worth First in Region to Offer Robotic Lung Biopsy, Advancing Care in Thoracic Program
New robotic-assisted technology biopsies potential lung cancer tumors earlier than traditional diagnostic tests allow.

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Research and Clinical Studies
Learn more about the extensive research and clinical studies at the Institute for Environmental Medicine, jointly operated by Texas Health Dallas and UT Southwestern Medical Center.

Heart disease is the leading cause of death for both men and women, and 90 percent of women have one or more risk factors for a stroke or heart disease.

You might think you know what a heart attack looks like, but heart attacks don’t always stick to the script as they’re depicted in movies and television. Time is imperative when it comes to a heart attack. So knowing the classic symptoms of a heart attack, as well as less common symptoms, can help lessen damage and potentially save your life.

Classic heart attack symptoms include:

  • Chest discomfort or pain in the upper chest
  • Pressure in the chest. Many people describe it as something “sitting” on their chest.
  • Pain in the left arm or sometimes up the right arm
  • Pain between the shoulder blades
  • Unexplained sweating
  • Nausea or vomiting
  • Lightheadedness or dizziness.

It’s important to know that symptoms of a heart attack can be very different in men versus women. Learn more about the symptoms women experience most, so you can be prepared.

If you’re experiencing signs and symptoms of a heart attack, call 911 immediately.
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