The George M and Linda H Kaufman Center for Heart Failure offers a comprehensive, integrative approach to the research, diagnosis and treatment of patients with cardiomyopathy and ischemic coronary disease. We also work to control the symptoms of congestive heart failure, such as shortness of breath, fluid retention, and swelling. Our team of cardiologists, cardiac surgeons and research scientists work together to determine the best treatment strategy for each patient.
Cleveland Clinic's Cardiac Transplant program is one of the largest in the United States. Our physicians also aggressively pursue non-transplant options, including the use of diagnostic or monitoring studies such as B-type Natriuretic Peptide (BNP) and medical- and device-based therapies, such as the newest medications, resynchronization therapy, and cell or gene therapy. We continue to investigate and improve surgical treatments, such as left ventricular assist devices (LVADs), left ventricular reconstruction surgery and heart transplant.
The Tomsich Family Department of Cardiovascular Medicine Section of Heart Failure and Cardiac Transplantation is part of The George M and Linda H Kaufman Center for Heart Failure, one of the premier facilities in the United States for the care of people with heart failure (sometimes called congestive heart failure or ventricular dysfunction).
- See The George M and Linda H Kaufman Center for Heart Failure for more information.
Toll-free 800.223.2273, ext. 49162 for evaluations for medical management or pulmonary vein isolation procedures
Toll-free 877.843.2781 (877.8Heart1) for evaluations for surgical treatment for atrial fibrillation, including minimally invasive techniques combined with other heart surgery procedures
Go to Desk J1 - 5, 9500 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio.
Use our secure online form to submit an appointment request 24/7. We will receive it and follow-up with you as soon as possible.
Mon. - Fri., 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. (ET):
toll-free 800.223.2273, ext. 49162
Cleveland Clinic Heart and Vascular Institute physicians, surgeons, and researchers continue to research into new treatments and therapies with the goal of improving patient care and outcomes into the future.