The Columbia University Division of Pediatric Cardiology offers a tradition of groundbreaking state-of-the-art pediatric diagnostic and therapeutic interventions as well as innovative scientific research and medical education in these areas. With premiere cardiologists trained in multiple subspecialties, the Division of Pediatric Cardiology provides comprehensive care for a wide range of conditions and diseases that affect newborns, infants, children, adolescents and young adults. These conditions include: acquired heart disease, fetal, pediatric and adult congenital heart defects and anomalies, arrhythmias, cardiomyopathy and heart failure, heart transplant, and pulmonary hypertension. Comprehensive and state-of-the art diagnostic services include: advanced pediatric cardiac imaging, including 3D-echocardiography and MRI, fetal echocardiography, cardiopulmonary exercise laboratory, cardiac catheterization, arrhythmia management and electrophysiology.
The Division of Pediatric Cardiology has specialized programs with expertise in:
- cardiac surgery
- interventional cardiology
- heart failure and transplantation
- adult congenital heart disease
- pulmonary hypertension
- preventive cardiology
The Division of Pediatric Cardiology is a major center for research in congenital cardiovascular diseases affecting fetuses, children, and adults. Each of the subspecialty areas is actively involved in clinical and translational research protocols to advance the care of children with heart disease.
When a patient is referred to the Columbia University's Division of Pediatric Cardiology for a consultation or diagnostic evaluation, they can be confident that they will be in the expert hands of a world class medical team renowned for excellence in pediatric cardiology and cardiac surgery. Because the child's illness impacts the entire family, we are proud to provide family centered services and support. Please take the time to review the information in this website and if you have any questions, please call us at 1-212-305-8509.More: