Attention Patients and Guests: Face Masks Are Encouraged But Not Required.
What are your hours of operation?

8:00am – 4:30pm

Where is your office located? (main and satellite offices)

Main Office: 4750 Waters Ave, Suite 500, Savannah, GA 31404 (Located in the Provident Building on the campus of Memorial Hospital)

Statesboro Office: 1088 Bermuda Run, Suite B, Statesboro, GA. 30458
(Tuesday and Thursday)

Bluffton Office: 111 Persimmon Street, Bluffton, SC 29910
(Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday)

Vidalia Office: 104 Charles Andrew Drive, Suite 124, Vidalia, GA 30474
(Monday and Wednesday)

Jesup Office: 166 Memorial Drive, Jesup, GA 31545
(Thursday and 1st, 3rd, 5th Wednesdays)

Pooler Office: – 20 William Blakely Crossing, Pooler, GA 31322 (Inside the office of Chatham Orthopaedic Associates)
(1st and 3rd Tuesdays and Wednesdays)

Hinesville Office: 455 South Main Street, Suite 205, Hinesville, GA 31313
(2nd and 4th Wednesdays and 3rd Friday)

Brunswick Office: 3226 Hampton Avenue, Suite F, Brunswick, GA 31520 (Inside the office of Georgia Coast Surgical & Med Spa)
(2nd, 4th, and 5th Thursdays)

What days are you at each Satellite Location?

Vidalia Office: Monday and Wednesday
Bluffton Office: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday
Pooler Office: 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, and 1st and 3rd Wednesdays
Hinesville Office: 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, and 3rd Fridays
Jesup Office: Wednesday and Thursday
Statesboro Office: Tuesday and Thursday
Brunswick Office: 2nd, 4th, 5th Thursdays

What Hospitals are your physicians affiliated with?

Memorial Health Hospital
St. Joseph’s/Candler Health System
Effingham Hospital
Wayne Memorial Hospital
Memorial Health Meadows Hospital
East Georgia Regional Hospital
Hilton Head Regional Hospital

What insurance plans do you accept?

Savannah Vascular Institute accepts most major insurance plans. We try to provide a comprehensive list at all times, but if you do not see your insurance in the list below, please call our office to speak to an insurance specialist to determine if we can accept your insurance plan. Call (912) 352-8346 or Toll Free (866) 957-8346
For a list of accepted insurance providers please click on the button and scroll to the bottom of the page:

Vascular Conditions We Treat

Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm

When the wall of a blood vessel weakens, a balloon-like dilation called an aneurysm sometimes develops. This happens most often in the abdominal aorta, an essential blood vessel that supplies blood to your legs.

Aortoiliac Occlusive Disease

Aortoiliac occlusive disease is the blockage of the aorta, the main blood vessel in your body, or the iliac arteries.


Atherosclerosis is a disease process leading to hardening and narrowing (stenosis) of your arteries. The buildup of fat, cholesterol, calcium and other substances creates plaques inside arteries, which can lead to serious problems including heart attack, stroke, amputation and death.

Chronic Venous Insufficiency

A condition in which the flow of blood through the veins is blocked, causing blood to pool in the legs. It is often caused by blood clots.

Deep Vein Thrombosis (DVT)

Deep Vein Thrombosis (DVT) refers to blood clots that form in the deep veins of your body, most commonly in your legs.

Fibromuscular Disease

Fibromuscular disease causes narrowing of arteries throughout your body, most frequently the arteries to the kidneys (renal arteries) and brain (carotid arteries). In rare cases, FMD can affect leg or intestinal arteries.


Hyperlipidemia is an umbrella term that refers to any of several acquired or genetic disorders that result in a high level of lipids (fats, cholesterol and triglycerides) circulating in the blood.

Mesenteric Ischemia

Mesenteric ischemia is poor circulation in the vessels supplying blood flow to your mesenteric organs: your stomach, liver, colon and intestine. With poor circulation, blockages can form and compromise the function of these organs.

Peripheral Arterial Disease

Peripheral Arterial Disease (PAD) is a chronic disease in which plaque builds up in the arteries to the legs. This buildup typically occurs gradually. If allowed to progress, blood flow in that artery can become limited or blocked all together.

Pulmonary Embolism

Sudden blockage of a major artery in your lung. Usually due to a blood clot that develops in another part of your body, breaks off and travels in the blood stream into the lung where it blocks the pumping of your heart and prevents it from taking in oxygen.


The blood supply to a part of your brain is suddenly interrupted.

Thoracic Outlet Syndrome

A group of conditions that result from compression of the nerves or blood vessels that serve your arms. Usually affects otherwise healthy, young and active people.

Varicose Veins

Varicose veins are superficial veins that have enlarged due to increased pressure in your veins caused by incompetent, or leaking, valves that are much larger than spider veins.

Visceral Artery Aneurysm

An aneurysm is an expansion of an artery due to a weakening of the artery wall. As the artery enlarges like a balloon, the wall becomes thinner and can burst. A visceral artery aneurysm is one associated with the arteries supplying your liver, spleen, kidneys or intestines.

Aortic Dissection

The aorta, the main vessel that carries blood from your heart to the rest of your body, is made of 3 layers. An aortic dissection is a tear that occurs between the innermost and middle layers of the aorta.  Aortic dissections occur in approximately 3 per 100,000 patients per year. Both men and women are affected.

Arm Artery Disease – Steal Syndrome

Arm artery disease is rare, and usually indicates other health issues. Typically, blockages in your arm arteries occur when blood clots float there from your heart or from an injured artery within your chest.

Carotid Artery Disease

The carotid arteries are the main arteries in your neck that supply blood to your brain. A substance called plaque accumulates inside your arteries as you age. If too much plaque builds up in your carotid artery, it can cause the artery to narrow (carotid stenosis). Small clots can form, then break off and travel to the brain, causing a minor or major stroke.

Connective Tissue Disorder (CTD)

These disorders affect the main proteins that are responsible for the strength and integrity of all of our organs, vessels, skin and bones. They cause weakness in the blood vessels, particularly the arteries, that can lead to vascular problems such as aneurysms, aortic dissections, and ruptures.

Endoleaks (Type I-V)

Endoleaks occur when blood leaks back into an aneurysm sac following an endovascular aneurysm repair (EVAR) procedure—one of the procedure’s most common complications.

Giant Cell Arteritis

Giant cell arteritis encompasses two distinct disorders, both causing severe inflammation in the affected arteries. Though both disorders are rare, they can cause damage to your arteries that lasts for years and can lead to serious consequences.


Lymphedema is an accumulation of lymph fluid in the soft tissues, most frequently in the arms or legs.

Pelvic Congestion Syndrome

Pelvic congestion syndrome is a chronic medical condition in women caused by varicose veins in the lower abdomen. The condition causes chronic pain, often manifesting as a constant dull ache, which can be aggravated by standing. Early treatment options include pain medication and suppression of ovarian function. Surgery can be done using noninvasive transcatheter techniques to embolize the varicose veins. Up to 80% of women obtain relief using this method

Portal Hypertension

If you have liver disease or other liver problems, you may develop portal hypertension.

Renovascular Conditions

The renal arteries originate in your heart and are responsible for carrying blood rich in oxygen and nutrients to your kidneys. When the renal arteries become blocked, a condition called renal artery stenosis, your kidneys do not receive enough blood or oxygen. These arteries can also be affected by a number of diseases, most commonly atherosclerosis. Less common conditions that may occur in the renal arteries include: renal artery aneurysms, fibromuscular dysplasia (FMD), and vasculitis (inflammation of the arteries).

Thoracic Aortic Aneurysm

An expansion, or ballooning, of a section of the aorta within your chest (thorax) that slowly degenerates.

Uterine Fibroids

Uterine fibroids are noncancerous growths of the uterus that often appear during your childbearing years.
As many as 3 out of 4 women have uterine fibroids sometime during their lives, but most are unaware of them because they often cause no symptoms.


Vasculitis refers to a group of disorders that involve inflammation of blood vessels. The inflammation is due to the immune system attacking and damaging your arteries, veins and/or capillaries.

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