NCVH Medical Conference Returns to New Orleans


NEW ORLEANS –The New Cardiovascular Horizons (NCVH) conference is returning to New Orleans for its 24th year to gather medical professionals of all specialties from around the world with one common goal—to give patients superior cardiovascular care and outcomes. This conference will take place from May 30-June 2 at The Roosevelt Hotel at 130 Roosevelt Way.

Vascular leg conditions such as peripheral artery disease and vein disease affect more than 50 million Americans. NCVH provides accredited education on late-breaking advancements in cardiovascular medicine and technology to improve the diagnosis and treatment of these conditions, reducing morbidity, mortality, cost and amputations.

Conference attendees can earn up to 20 continuing medical education units. This event is ideal for all levels of medical professionals, including physicians of all specialties, consisting of cardiology, internal medicine, interventions, radiology, structural heart, podiatry, wound healing and more; fellows, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, nurses, cath lab technicians, and healthcare administrators. It is also a unique opportunity to connect with leading experts in the industry.

The conference will feature:

  • 20+ continuing medical education/maintenance of certification units
  • 1,500+ attendees from more than 30 U.S. states
  • 20+ LIVE case broadcasts from around the world
  • 175+ world-renowned faculty from 10+ countries
  • 300+ expert presentations with late-breaking research
  • … All in a relaxed, enjoyable and welcoming atmosphere!

Specialty-specific sessions and tracks will include:

  • Family Practice
  • Fellows Course
  • Podiatry and Wound Care
  • Healthcare Professionals Forum
  • The Business of Cardiovascular Medicine
  • Vein Forum
  • Industry Exhibits

Walker Headshot NEWNCVH is founded by Dr. Craig M. Walker, interventional cardiologist, president and founder of Cardiovascular Institute of the South. “Peripheral disease affects more than 20 million Americans, and it is imperative for physicians to understand this complex, yet common condition, and how to treat it properly and effectively.” He added, “We must do a better job in diagnosing and treating these patients, not only to save their legs, but to reduce cardiovascular death and cost.”

To register, learn more, or find accommodations, visit


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CIS Staff

Written by CIS Staff