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Condition

Aberrant Subclavian Artery

Symptoms, Doctors, Treatments, Research & More

Condition 101

What is the definition of Aberrant Subclavian Artery?

Aberrant subclavian artery is a rare vascular anomaly that is present from birth. It usually causes no symptoms and is often discovered as an incidental finding (such as through a barium swallow or echocardiogram). Occasionally the anomaly causes swallowing difficulty (dysphagia lusoria). Swallowing symptoms in children may present as feeding difficulty and/or recurrent respiratory tract infection. When aberrant subclavian artery causes no symptoms, treatment is not needed. If the anomaly is causing significant symptoms, treatment may involve surgery. Children with symptomatic aberrant subclavian artery should be carefully evaluated for additional vascular and heart anomalies.

What are the alternative names for Aberrant Subclavian Artery?

  • Aberrant right subclavian artery
  • Aberrant left subclavian artery

Top Global Doctors

JZ
Elite
Jun-ming M. Zhu
Beijing, 11, CN
IM
Elite
Idit Maya
Petah Tiqwa, M, IL
AS
Elite
Anat Shira-Bar
Jaffa, TA, IL

Latest Research

Latest Advance
Study
  • Condition: Dysphagia and Aberrant Subclavian Artery
  • Journal: Interactive cardiovascular and thoracic surgery
  • Treatment Used: Surgical Translocation
  • Number of Patients: 1
  • Published —
This case report describes a 10-year-old girl diagnosed with dysphagia lusoria (difficulty swallowing due to aberrant subclavian artery) treated with surgical translocation.
Latest Advance
Study
  • Condition: Aortic Dissection with Aberrant Right Subclavian Artery
  • Journal: European journal of cardio-thoracic surgery : official journal of the European Association for Cardio-thoracic Surgery
  • Treatment Used: Total Arch Replacement
  • Number of Patients: 22
  • Published —
This study evaluated the safety and efficacy of the total arch replacement (TAR) and frozen elephant trunk (FAT) technique for the treatment of patients with aberrant right subclavian artery (ARA) in the presence of an aberrant right subclavian artery (ARA).

Clinical Trials

There are no recent clinical trials available for this condition. Please check back because new trials are being conducted frequently.