Portions of Interstate 65 in downtown Indianapolis will be closed for bridge repairs beginning on or after July 1. Construction may impact travel to IU Health facilities in the area. Learn more.
Partes de la Interestatal 65 en el centro de Indianápolis estarán cerradas para reparaciones de puentes que empiezan en o después del 1 de Julio. La construcción puede afectar el viaje a los centros hospitalarios de IU Health en el área.
In a developing fetus, the circulatory system (arteries and veins) and lymphatic system (a system that fights infection) can develop abnormal clusters of blood vessels. These clusters are called vascular (circulatory) anomalies. Vascular anomalies can vary in size and appearance and can be found on the skin or on internal organs. When vascular anomalies involve the skin, they appear as pink, red, blue or purple areas that can be flat or raised.
Many vascular anomalies do not cause problems, but some can grow rapidly, threaten function or result in permanent disfigurement. Although these anomalies develop before birth, sometimes symptoms may not develop until a child is older.
There are many types of vascular anomalies in children. The most common types are infantile hemangiomas and vascular malformations.
Doctors with the Vascular Anomalies Program at Riley at IU Health treat all types of vascular anomalies, including:
In addition to our primary hospital location at the Academic Health Center in Indianapolis, IN, we have convenient locations to better serve our communities throughout the state.
Sort through 4 facilities offering Vascular Anomalies care by entering your city or zip below.