Departments and specialties

Mayo Clinic has one of the largest and most experienced practices in the United States, with campuses in Arizona, Florida and Minnesota. Staff skilled in dozens of specialties work together to ensure quality care and successful recovery.

Doctors who treat this condition

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Displaying 1-3 out of 3 doctors available

  1. Thomas C. Bower, M.D.

    Thomas C. Bower, M.D.

    1. General Surgeon
    2. Vascular Surgeon
    1. Rochester, Minnesota
    Areas of focus:

    Aortic root surgery, Abdominal aortic aneurysm, Mesenteric ischemia, Renal artery stenosis, Takayasu's arteritis, Thoracic aortic aneurysm more

    see full list in profile
  2. Ana I. Casanegra, M.D.

    Ana I. Casanegra, M.D.

    1. Internist
    2. Vascular Medicine Specialist
    1. Rochester, Minnesota
    Areas of focus:

    Ultrasound, Aortic dissection, Carotid artery stenosis, Deep vein thrombosis, Mesenteric ischemia, Peripheral artery disease, Pulmonary embolism, Renal artery stenosis, Thrombophlebitis, Vertebral artery stenosis more

    see full list in profile
  3. Carl H. Cramer, II, M.D.

    Carl H. Cramer, II, M.D.

    1. Internist
    2. Pediatric Nephrologist
    3. Pediatrician
    1. Rochester, Minnesota
    Areas of focus:

    Dialysis, Kidney transplant, Blood in urine NOS, Chronic kidney disease, Congenital kidney disorder, High blood pressure, Polycystic kidney disease, Protein in urine, Renal artery stenosis, Renal tubular acidosis more

    see full list in profile


Doctors at Mayo Clinic have a long-standing interest in research related to renal artery stenosis. Findings from research studies can lead to new and improved treatments. Current research efforts focus on:

  • Assessing the most effective renal artery stenosis treatments
  • Exploring how renal artery stenosis affects small vessels and kidney tissue injury
  • Developing imaging tools to better evaluate blood flow and injury in the kidney
  • Determining the most appropriate treatment for people who have high blood pressure caused by renal artery stenosis
  • Increasing recovery of kidney function after treatment
  • Exploring new methods of boosting kidney repair after restoring blood flow

Researchers at Mayo Clinic are studying new diagnostic tools such as the multidetector computerized tomography (CT) scan and blood oxygen level dependent (BOLD) magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). Mayo Clinic researchers developed these imaging tools, which use 3-D images to assess kidney function. BOLD MRI can show whether your kidney is getting sufficient oxygen and can recover after renal revascularization.

Current clinical trials underway include repair of injured kidney tissue with the administration of a person's own mesenchymal stem cells and the use of investigational protective agents (mitochondrial protection) at the time of revascularization.


See a list of publications on renal artery stenosis by Mayo Clinic doctors on PubMed, a service of the National Library of Medicine.

Research Profiles

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Renal artery stenosis care at Mayo Clinic

Feb. 13, 2018