1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

Main Campus Clinic

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Nulla justo mauris, accumsan a feugiat sed, malesuada maximus dui. Praesent vel augue ullamcorper, tincidunt nisi sit amet, rhoncus ligula. Duis ut congue est. Nunc vel orci semper libero vehicula dignissim. Nunc rutrum vel ipsum ac efficitur. Nulla dictum enim ut dui efficitur, ut varius nibh imperdiet. Pellentesque pulvinar dolor et ullamcorper finibus. Donec libero neque, porttitor quis magna id, scelerisque porta velit. Nunc vehicula elit quis ex dictum laoreet. Quisque et sapien ultricies, tincidunt ligula non, vulputate velit. Vestibulum nec hendrerit nisl, in sollicitudin ipsum. Curabitur tincidunt ante tortor, ac facilisis leo suscipit sit amet. Maecenas felis quam, porta sed tincidunt ut, vulputate in diam.

Ut molestie eros pharetra, congue nunc eu, dapibus odio. Suspendisse at tempus lectus, ut sodales elit. In hac habitasse platea dictumst. Donec commodo vulputate commodo. Integer mattis tellus erat, in mattis metus sollicitudin in. Donec maximus placerat velit, in vestibulum nunc scelerisque vel. Curabitur euismod tortor aliquam eleifend euismod. Integer euismod ante dui, nec mollis felis hendrerit eu. Nulla facilisi. Nullam dolor diam, tincidunt quis cursus eget, tempor sed dui.

The Woven Endobridge device (WEB) is a groundbreaking advance in the development of technology for the treatment of ruptured and unruptured brain aneurysms. The WVU Stroke Center was among the first in the country to use this device in clinical trials, now available to the rest of the U.S. Ansaar Rai, MD, and SoHyun Boo, MD, explain how the WEB device is making the delicate treatment of aneurysms less risky.

Research drives patient care at any large academic medical center. As stroke treatment has dramatically evolved in the past decade, WVU Medicine’s neurointerventionists have emerged as national leaders in their relatively new field. Here, Ansaar Rai, MD, WVU Medicine Radiology vice chair of clinical operations, discusses the past and present of stroke treatment.

When Hanna Reger was diagnosed with a rare heart condition, two days later the 17-year-old had a stroke.
 
Thanks to the quick action of the WVU Stroke Center, Hanna made an impressive comeback.

WVU Rockefeller Neuroscience Institute