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is a closure device. It stops the bleeding after angiography procedures, such as cardiac catheterization. During this procedure, a catheter punctures an artery in your groin.
How Angio-Seal stops the bleeding:
Angio-Seal is placed after the catheter is removed. A dissolvable anchor is inserted on the inside of your artery. An absorbable sponge made of collagen is placed on the outside of your artery. A stitch pulls the anchor and collagen together to form a seal. The seal stops the bleeding and allows your artery to heal. Your body will absorb Angio-Seal within 90 days.
Contact your healthcare provider if:
- You have a fever.
- Your groin is red, painful, and warm to the touch.
- You have severe pain or cramps in your leg that Angio-Seal was placed.
- You see a change in the color of your leg.
- You have questions or concerns about your condition or care.
Follow up with your healthcare provider as directed:
Your healthcare provider may need to do a Doppler ultrasound to check if Angio-Seal has been absorbed. Write down your questions so you remember to ask them during your visits.
Always consult your healthcare provider to ensure the information displayed on this page applies to your personal circumstances.