Watch Mayo Clinic cardiologists and others discuss many conditions and treatments related to cardiovascular diseases and cardiovascular surgery.
The staff in the Adult Congenital Heart Disease Clinic at Mayo Clinic has experience and expertise in evaluating and treating adults with congenital heart disease. Each year, Mayo doctors evaluate and treat more than 9,900 adults and children with congenital heart disease. Doctors at Mayo Clinic's campuses in Arizona, Florida and Minnesota treat adults with congenital heart disease.
Staff trained in adult congenital heart disease includes doctors trained in heart disease (cardiologists), doctors trained in heart surgery (cardiovascular surgeons), nurses and technicians. The multidisciplinary team collaborates to evaluate you and provide you with a personalized treatment plan for your condition.
Staff has specialized training in diagnosing and treating congenital heart disease and related complex medical issues. Mayo cardiovascular surgeons have extensive experience in performing heart surgery to repair congenital heart defects.
Cardiologists trained in congenital heart disease provide advice and consultation to you throughout your life regarding all types of medical conditions or treatments, including minor surgery, pregnancy or heart surgery.
The staff also communicates your treatment plan to your primary doctor and is available to answer questions from your doctor.
The cardiologists, nurse practitioners and nurses advise and educate you regarding your specific condition, previous surgeries and treatments, and provide you with continuing care. Clinic nurses are available by phone to answer your questions and concerns.
The goal of the Adult Congenital Heart Disease Clinic is to ensure that people born with congenital heart disease will live long, healthy lives. This is accomplished through optimal care provided by medically trained professionals with special expertise in all congenital heart diseases, including simple and complex diseases, and in follow-up care in those who've had prior surgery or intervention.
Mayo doctors research new diagnostic tests, appropriate timing for treatments and new treatments for congenital heart disease. Learn more about research in the Cardiovascular Research Center.
You may be referred by your primary doctor, or you may make an appointment without a referral. Not all services may be available at all locations. Please confirm when you request an appointment.
For appointments or more information about the Adult Congenital Heart Disease Program at Mayo Clinic's campus in Arizona, call the Central Appointment Office at 800-446-2279 (toll-free) from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mountain time, Monday through Friday, or complete an online appointment request form.
For appointments or more information about the Adult Congenital Heart Disease and Marfan Syndrome Clinic at Mayo Clinic's campus in Florida, call 904-953-6351 or the Central Appointment Office at 904-953-0853 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Eastern time, Monday through Friday, or complete an online appointment request form.
For appointments or more information about the Adult Congenital Heart Disease Clinic at Mayo Clinic's campus in Minnesota, call the Department of Cardiovascular Medicine at 507-284-3994 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Central time, Monday through Friday, or complete an online appointment request form.
See physician staff.
A personalized approach to heart health
Mayo Clinic offers experienced care for congenital heart disease
Nationally recognized expertise
Mayo Clinic campuses are nationally recognized for expertise in cardiology and cardiovascular surgery:
- Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., is ranked among the Best Hospitals for heart and heart surgery by U.S. News & World Report.
- Mayo Clinic Children's Center in Rochester, Minn., is ranked among the Best Children's Hospitals for heart and heart surgery by U.S. News & World Report.
- Mayo Clinic in Phoenix/Scottsdale, Ariz., and Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville, Fla., are ranked among the Best Hospitals for heart and heart surgery by U.S. News & World Report.
Feb. 01, 2019