Vein Disease Treatment in Los Angeles
ProVascularMD has four vein disease treatment centers throughout the greater Los Angeles area located in West Los Angeles, Alhambra, Montclair, and Victorville. We treat varicose veins with modern, minimally invasive techniques, allowing your legs to heal without major incisions or post-operative downtime.
Vein Disease Treatment at ProVascularMD
A brief ultrasound exam is all that’s needed to find out if you’re a candidate for vein treatment
Vein disease treatment reliably relieves pain and swelling, and helps the leg heal from venous insufficiency.
Vein disease treatment usually takes about 45 minutes from start to finish.
You can return to your normal activities on the same day immediately after your procedure.
The efficacy of vein disease treatments is supported by several clinical studies and nearly two decades of practice.
Comprehensive Vascular Care
Sometimes, varicose veins are part of a bigger vascular problem. Our vascular specialists have the expertise to evaluate you for more serious vascular conditions, including deep venous obstruction and peripheral artery disease.
Dr. Michael Lalezarian
Dr. Michael Lalezarian is a double-board certified Vascular Interventional Radiologist specializing in minimally invasive vein treatments. He is a committed partner in the battle against the devastating consequences of venous insufficiency.
“Dr. L changed my life. He’s knowledgeable, caring and my experience with his office staff was as good as it gets. I wish all of my doctor visits felt this way. After a few pregnancies I was having incredibly painful varicose veins that were really wearing on me. The treatment was practically painless and I’m so happy with my results. He’ll be my vascular doctor moving forward.”
Michelle H, February 2022
What Causes Vein Disease?
The primary function of veins is to carry blood towards heart. The underlying cause of most vein problems is a phenomenon known as “venous reflux.” Venous reflux refers to the condition in which blood in a vein or a group of veins flows backwards (away from the heart), causing blood to pool in the veins. This pooling is responsible for the visual bulging and discoloration that is characteristic of varicose veins and indicative of insufficient vein function. For this reason, vein disease is referred to as “chronic venous insufficiency” amongst medical professionals.
For any individual case of varicose veins, the exact cause is usually unknown. We do know that lifestyle factors that expose the veins to excessive amounts of pressure, such as prolonged sitting or standing, weight gain, or pregnancy increase your likelihood of developing varicose veins. Similarly, factors that are thought to compromise the integrity of the veins, such as smoking and aging also increase your risk. In rare cases, a source of obstruction (blockage) can be identified in the vascular system, but in the majority of cases, vein disease is attributed to genetic predisposition.
Varicose veins are commonly thought of as just a cosmetic issue, and while this is true in some cases, many individuals with varicose veins also deal with swelling and pain that can be quite serious. When blood pools in the veins, it can have systemic effects on the tissues of the leg, affecting skin and muscle health. Patients often report cramping, aching, throbbing, and heaviness in their leg, among other sensations. As your legs progress through the stages of venous insufficiency, the skin can become dry and itchy, hardened, or discolored. In its most severe form, venous leg ulcers can form as a consequence of insufficient blood flow in the veins.
How Vein Disease Treatment Works
Radiofrequency Vein Ablation
Laser Vein Ablation
Ultrasound Guided Foam Sclerotherapy (UGFS)
VenaSeal Vein Glue
Vein Screening in Los Angeles
Vein Stripping Surgery
Is Vein Disease Treatment Right For Me?
Vein Disease Screening in Los Angeles
Stages of Venous Insufficiency
Venous Leg Ulcer Treatment
Vascular Specialist in Los Angeles
Learn more about Los Angeles Vascular Specialist Dr. Michael Lalezarian.
 Michael H. Criqui, Maritess Jamosmos, Arnost Fronek, Julie O. Denenberg, R., & D. Langer, John Bergan, and B. A. G. (2003). Chronic Venous Disease in an Ethnically Diverse Population The San Diego Population Study. American Journal of Epidemiology, 158(5), 448-456. PMC 2015 Jan 6.
 Chiesa, R., Marone, E. M., Limoni, C., Volonté, M., Schaefer, E., & Petrini, O. (2005). Chronic venous insufficiency in Italy: The 24-cities Cohort study. European Journal of Vascular and Endovascular Surgery, 30(4), 422–429.
 Wrona, M., Jöckel, K. H., Pannier, F., Bock, E., Hoffmann, B., & Rabe, E. (2015). Association of Venous Disorders with Leg Symptoms: Results from the Bonn Vein Study 1. European Journal of Vascular and Endovascular Surgery, 50(3), 360–367.
Schedule Your Visit
Call us any time