3 NYC Cardiology Locations: Upper East Side|Midtown|Financial District

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Steven Reisman MD

Cardiologist

Cardiologist NYC | Manhattan
Cardiologist, New York NY - Dr. Reisman

Dr. Steven Reisman, MD, a nationally recognized cardiologist in NYC is the Director of New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center. Dr. Reisman has authored numerous publications and presented original research at the American College of Cardiology & the American Heart Association. NYC heart doctor Dr. Reisman has been featured as the leading cardiologist in FOX, CNN, New York Post.

A Compassionate and Caring heart doctor, Dr. Reisman, provides cardiac care of a standard recognized amongst the highest in New York and in the world. He is affiliated with the best hospitals including NYU Langone.

The patient-centered Cardiology Center in Manhattan is a highly specialized diagnostic facility offering a full range of diagnostic services, high quality expertise and convenient daytime and evening hours.

Nationally Recognized Cardiologist

  • Non-Invasive Testing
  • Expedited Appointments

Cardiologist Dr. Steven Reisman

Dr. Reisman is a specialized Manhattan cardiologist who has advanced training in preventing and treating heart and blood vessel conditions. Dr. Reisman have long been considered a paragon of authority and expertise among leading cardiologists in the country.

A heart specialist such as NYC cardiologist Dr. Reisman is by far the best doctor in Manhattan to see if you have heart problems since he can diagnose the problem more accurately using the most advanced tests.

Initially, Dr. Reisman will evaluate your symptoms and will consider your medical history before recommending suitable tests to gain a definitive diagnosis. Once your local heart doctor in NYC Dr. Reisman has this information, he can decide if he can manage your care using medicine or other non-invasive treatment.

Innovation

  • Instrumental in developing a new stress test for those who cannot exercise as an investigator with the Food and Drug Administration (FDA)
  • Founding member of the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology (ASNC)
  • Multiple presentations of original research at annual scientific cardiology meetings
  • Research scientist in nuclear cardiology at Cedars – Sinai medical center
  • Media interviews on the latest developments in cardiology
  • Founder of the New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center

I went to the New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center for a consultation about my heart issues. I was very impressed with the New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center and the care I received from Dr. Steven Reisman. He was attentive and caring. Recommend him to everyone, he is the best heart doctor I’ve ever known!

Jennifer Kelly
Heart Attack and Sudden Cardiac Death Aortic Valve Surgery Women and Heart Disease Aspirin in the Prevention of Heart Disease
For a Consultation call: (212) 860-0796

Cutting Edge Research

  • “In patients with a strongly positive exercise electrocardiogram does longer exercise duration mean less extensive ischemia?” Original research presented at the American College of Cardiology.
  • “The severe stress thallium-201 defect: An indicator of critical coronary stenosis.” Original research presented at the American Heart Association.
  • “Silent myocardial ischemia during treadmill exercise: Thallium scintigraphic and angiographic correlates.” Original research presented at the American College of Cardiology
  • “Asymptomatic patients with exercise thallium-201 hypoperfusion: Identification of a high-risk subset.” Original research presented at the American Heart Association.
  • “A computerized method for quantification of extent, depth and severity of defects in patients undergoing exercise planar thallium-201 Scintigraphy.” Original research presented at the Society of Nuclear Medicine.
  • “Myocardial perfusion imaging with thallium-201 in the detection and assessment of coronary artery disease.” Book chapter.
  • “Dipyridamole thallium testing: An alternative form of stress testing in patients unable to exercise.” Editorial in the scientific journal Chest.
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What Does Our New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center Provide?

New York Cardiology Diagnostic Center is a premier facility for cardiac testing and preventive treatment. Our diagnostic cardiology center in NYC provides the latest and most accurate heart tests to diagnose heart conditions. New York Cardiologist, Dr. Reisman is a preeminent heart specialist using innovative cardiac stress tests and cardiac screenings to diagnose various heart conditions such as:

  • Cardiac dysfunction
  • Heart failure
  • Heart attack
  • Cardiomyopathy
  • Cardiac arrhythmia
  • Heart valve disease
Your heart health matters, and early detection is the best form of prevention. Dr. Reisman, your cardiologist in NYC, will personally supervise your heart diagnostic procedure, assuring that the standard of cardiac care you will receive is second to none!

Like many diseases, early diagnosis is the best approach and can prevent heart issues from deteriorating. It is essential to see your local Manhattan cardiac specialist to rule out the risk of a heart attack. If necessary, Dr. Reisman can refer you to hospital-based Manhattan cardiologists who specialize in more sophisticated cardiac testing.

Why Visit a Cardiologist Dr. Reisman in NYC?

Most people choose to visit an NYC cardiac specialists, such as Dr. Reisman because they have unexplained symptoms. But you can also make an appointment to see a heart specialist to discover your risk factors for heart disease and this can be especially important if you have a family history of heart problems.

Dr. Reisman, an experienced cardiologist in NYC, can provide you with information as to how you can protect your heart health. When you are dealing with something as complex as heart disease, it’s important to ensure you choose a highly qualified New York heart doctor who is the right match for you.

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Dr. Reisman was part of a group of select doctors with the Food And Drug Administration evaluating intravenous dipyridamole thallium testing prior to approval of this technique by FDA in patients who cannot exercise.

Dr. Reisman has presented original research results at both the American College of Cardiology annual meetings and the American Heart Association annual meetings related to:

  1. Early detection of “high risk” heart disease
  2. The evaluation of patients without symptoms with underlying heart blockages including those with “silent ischemia”
  3. The prognosis of patients with blockages and the use of dipyridamole thallium testing in patients who cannot exercise to identify severe blockages
  4. Detection of severe coronary artery disease in the elderly
  5. The evaluation of heart disease in patients who cannot walk secondary to a circulatory problem.

Top Rated Heart Doctor in NYC

Heart doctors, especially Dr. Reisman with more than 30 years of experience, can provide unique, unparalleled expertise, high quality of care, and state-of-the-art technology in all aspects of cardiological care.

Dr. Reisman is among the top cardiologists offering patients the most comprehensive cardiac care and an excellent plan to decrease their heart disease risk. We look forward meeting you in our New York City cardiology center!

Does New York City Cardiologist Dr. Reisman Offer Personalized Cardiac Care?

Dr. Reisman believes in providing truly personalized cardiac diagnostic evaluation without compromise.

With over 30 years of experience in cardiology Dr. Reisman, a trusted local cardiologist is the person to see when you are looking for an exceptional heart specialist that can provide accurate cardiac diagnosis and treatment plan. Each of your visits is individually planned and with close attention to detail.

Working closely with Dr. Reisman, our team of distinguished cardiologists and staff are a careful selection of some of the most skilled and experienced doctors in the country. Your heart is a critical and sensitive organ of your body. That is why it’s care should only be entrusted to the most skilled doctors in NYC.

Do You Use The Latest Diagnostic Technology for Heart Tests?

Heart specialist, experienced and trusted cardiology NYC doctor Dr. Reisman has streamlined the way you are diagnosed through innovative research and by using the latest technology for heart tests. Our NYC diagnostic cardiology center is equipped with the most advanced technologies available in order to provide you with the most accurate cardiac diagnosis.

We offer in-house state-of-the-art equipment for heart screenings that enables us to detect potential diseases at their earliest stage, making it possible to manage or even prevent serious heart disease. By using the latest in imaging techniques and diagnostic heart tests, our precise analysis will enable you to make better decisions regarding your care and treatment.

Why You Need to See a Manhattan Cardiology Doctor and Not Primary Care Physician If You Have Heart Issues?

The quality of care for cardiovascular disease is better in visits to experienced Manhattan cardiologists than in visits to internal medicine and primary care doctors. Cardiac doctors are more likely than internists and family practitioners to perform on-site non-invasive testing including stress testing, Holter monitoring, and echocardiography.

According to the study “Effect of cardiologist care …” published on PUBMED: “Compared with non-specialist care, cardiologist care improves patient adherence to evidence-based medications and might thus favourably affect mortality and readmission”

According to the study “Knowledge, Patterns of Care, and Outcomes of Care for Generalists and Specialists” published on PUBMED: "Patients cared for by cardiologists had a significantly lower adjusted mortality and hospital length of stay."

What Are Cardiology Doctor Dr. Reisman’s Credentials and Achievements?

Internationally recognized as one of the top heart doctors, Dr. Reisman is a world recognized cardiologist in NYC who also is certified in nuclear cardiology. With various academic appointments, clinical and research fellowships, he is committed to providing the best cardiac care possible. Dr. Steven Reisman has published numerous studies and is an innovator who is active in advancing the field of cardiology.

Memberships and Professional Societies

  1. American College of Cardiology – Member
  2. American Heart Association – Member
  3. American Heart Association – Member Radiology Council
  4. American Society of Nuclear Cardiology- Founding Member

Dr. Reisman’s Licensures & Certifications

  1. New York State License
  2. American Board of Internal Medicine- Board Certified
  3. Subspecialty Cardiovascular Disease- Board Eligible
  4. Certification Board of Nuclear Cardiology-Board Certified

Education

  1. BA: Liberal Arts/Pre-Medicine, Yeshiva University, New York, NY
  2. MD: Medicine, Wayne State University School of Medicine, Detroit, MI

Internships & Residencies

  1. Internship in Internal Medicine, Wayne State University Affiliated Hospitals, Hutzel Hospital, Detroit, Michigan
  2. Residency in Internal Medicine, Cornell Cooperative Program, North Shore University Hospital, Manhasset, New York

Clinical & Research Fellowships

  1. Cardiology Fellowship, Westchester County Medical Center, New York Medical College, Valhalla, New York
  2. Research Fellow in Nuclear Cardiology, Division of Cardiology,Departments of Medicine & Nuclear Cardiology, Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, Los Angeles, California

Academic Appointments

  1. Assistant Professor of Medicine, University of California, Irvine
  2. Research Scientist, Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, Los Angeles, California
  3. Assistant Professor of Medicine, State University of New York, Downstate Medical Center

Hospital Appointments

  1. Co-Director, Nuclear Cardiology, Long Beach, California; Director, Nuclear Cardiac Stress Laboratory. Attending Cardiologist –Long Beach Veterans Administration Medical Center
  2. Director, Nuclear Cardiology, Brooklyn, New York, The Long Island College Hospital

Other Professional Positions & Visiting Appointments

  1. Research Scientist- Nuclear Cardiology, Cedars Sinai Medical Center, Los Angeles, California
  2. Director, New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center, New York, New York

Research Studies

  1. Principal Investigator, Hemodynamic, Respiratory, Metabolic and Clinical Effects of Minoxidil in Chronic, Heart Failure $28,500.
  2. Principal Investigator, Efficacy and Safety of Nisoldipine and Placebo in the Treatment of Stable Angina Pectoris.

Publications: Abstracts

  1. Reisman S, Berman D, Maddahi J, Kimchi A, Murphy F, Rozanski A, Garcia E, Swan HJC: The severe stress thallium-201 defect in patients with and without myocardial infarction: An indicator of critical coronary stenosis. Clin Nucl Med 7(9S): p 32, 1982.
  2. Reisman D, Maddahi J, Murphy F, Kimchi A, Rozanski A, Swan HJC, Berman D: Does longer exercise duration signify less extensive ischemia in patients with a strongly positive exercise electrocardiogram? Assessment by thallium-201 scintigraphy. Clin Nucl Med 7 (9S): p 33. 1982.
  3. Murphy FL, Maddahi J, Bateman T, Becerra A, Steuer M, Reisman S, Kimchi A, Rozanski A, Garcia E, Swan HJC, Berman D: Effect of submaximal exercise heart rate on the results of quantitative thallium-201 stress testing. Clin Nucl Med 7 (9S): p 33, 1982.
  4. Murphy FL, Maddahi J, Becerra A, Steuer M, Garcia E, Kimchi A, Reisman S, Rozanski A, Swan HJC, Berman DS: Improved evaluation of coronary artery disease by addition of a third view to Tl-201 planar imaging.  Clin Nucl Med 7(9S):  p 48, 1982.
  5. Kimchi A, Rozanski A, Fletcher C, Maddahi J, Reisman S, Murphy F, Swan HJC, Berman D:  Improvement of myocardial asynergy during exercise:  Assessment with exercise equilibrium radionuclide ventriculography.  Clin Nucl Med 7(9S): p. 34, 1982.
  6. Kimchi A, Berman D, Rozanski A, Fletcher C, Maddahi J, Reisman S, Murphy F, Swan HJC:  Localization of left anterior coronary artery disease with exercise equilibrium radionuclide ventriculography.  Clin Nucl Med 7(9S):  p 35, 1982.
  7. Kimchi A, Rozanski A, Fletcher C, Maddahi J, Murphy F, Reisman S, Swan HJC, Berman D:  The relationship between the time of onset of left ventricular wall motion abnormality during exercise and the presence and severity of coronary artery disease.  Clin Nucl Med 7(9S):  p 33, 1982.
  8. Morris D, Rozanski A, Berman D, Maddahi J, Kimchi A, Reisman S, Murphy F, Swan HJC: Accurate detection of “high risk” disease in patients post-myocardial infarction by exercise radionuclide ventriculography.  Circulation 66 (4):  p 272, 1982.
  9. Reisman S, Shellock FG, Shah PK, Berman D, Swan HJC: Relationship between early electrocardiographic changes and left ventricular function in acute transmural anterior myocardial infarction.  Clin Res 31(1): 16A, 1983.
  10. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Swan HJC, Berman D: In patients with a strongly positive exercise electrocardiogram does longer exercise duration mean less extensive ischemia?  J Am Coll Cardiol 1(2):  p 649, 1983.
  11. Reisman S, Shah PK, Shellock FG, Berman D, Swan HJC: Right bundle branch block in acute transmural anterior myocardial infarction:  Relationship of prognosis to degree of ventricular dysfunction.  J Nucl Med  24(5): p 68, 1983.
  12. Reisman S, Berman DS, Maddahi H, Waxman A, Swan HJC: The severe stress thallium-201 defect:  An indicator of critical coronary stenosis.  Circulation 68(4): p 140, 1983.
  13. Reisman S, Berman D, Maddahi J, Swan HJC, Waxman A: Grading the severity of stress thallium-201 defects:  Angiographic correlates. J Nucl Med 25(5):  p 86, 1984.
  14. Reisman S, Berman D, Maddahi J, Swan HJC: Exertional hypotension:  Thallium scintigraphic and angiographic correlates.  Circulation 70(4): p 157, 1984.
  15. Reisman S, Berman DS, Maddahi H, Swan HJC:  Silent myocardial ischemia during treadmill exercise:  Thallium scintigraphic and angiographic correlates.  J Am Coll Cardiol 5(2):  p 406, 1985.
  16. Reisman S, Berman DS, Maddahi J, Swan HJC: Silent myocardial ischemia vs. exertional angina:  Equal extent and severity of thallium-201 abnormalities and frequency of left main stenosis.  Clin Res 33(2):  220A, 1985.
  17. Reisman S, Berman DS, Maddahi J, Swan HJC: Silent myocardial ischemia:  Assessment by exercise thallium-201 scintigraphy and coronary arteriography.  J Nucl Med 26(5):  p 41, 1985.
  18. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Rozanski A, Berman DS: Exercise thallium scintigraphy in patients with ischemia and triple-vessel or left-main coronary disease:  Is exertional angina meaningful?  Clin Nucl Med 10 (9S):  p 12, 1985.
  19. Reisman S, Ladenheim M, Staniloff H, Rozanski A, Berman DS: Prognostic implication of silent ischemia in patients undergoing exercise thallium-201 scintigraphy.  Clin Nucl Med 10(9S):  p 12, 1985.
  20. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Van Train K, Bassir R, Berman D: Quantitation of extent and severity of planar thallium-201 exercise perfusion abnormality.  CLin Nucl Med 10(9S):  p 12, 1985.
  21. Maddahi J, Don Michael T, Becerra A, Murphy F, Bateman T, Reisman S, Kreager A, Waxman A, Berman DS: What is the effect of submaximal exercise heart rate on the results on quantitative thallium-201 stress testing? Clin Nucl Med 10(9S): p 11, 1985.
  22. Maddahi J, Don Michael TA, Becerra A, Murphy F, Reisman S, Kreager A, Ishimori T: Effect of submaximal exercise heart rate on the results of quantitative thallium-201 stress testing. Circulation 72(3): p 137, 1985.
  23. Areeda J. Prigent F, Van Train K, Wong C, Reisman S, Rozanski A, O’Byrne GT: Quantitative analysis of thallium-201 redistribution.  Circulation 72(3):  p 138, 1985.
  24. Reisman S, Ladenheim M, Staniloff HM, Rozanski A, Berman DS: Asymptomatic patients with exercise thallium-201 hypoperfusion: Identification of a high-risk subset.  Circulation 72(3): p 445, 1985
  25. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Rozanski A, Berman D:  “Silent” exertional ischemia in patients with high-risk coronary artery disease: JACC 7(2):  4A, 1986.
  26. Reisman S, Rozanski A, Maddahi J, Berman D: Prolonged post-exercise ST segment depression is an indicator of hemodynamically severe and extensive coronary artery disease (CAD).  JACC 7(2):  163A, 1986.
  27. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Van Train K, Berman D: Quantitation of extent, depth and severity of defects in patients undergoing exercise planar thallium-201 scintigraphy.  JACC 7(2): 176A, 1986.
  28. Maddahi J, Don Michael TA, Gurewitz J, Reisman S, Bateman T, Ishimori T, Berman D: Significance of slow myocardial washout rate of T1-201 at submaximal exercise heart rate.  J Nucl Med 27(6):  p 953, 1986.
  29. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Van Train K, Garcia E, Berman D: A computerized method for quantification of extent, depth and severity of defects in patients undergoing exercise planar thallium-201 scintigraphy.  J Nucl Med 27(6):  p 953, 1986.
  30. Reisman S, Ladenheim M, Staniloff HM, Berman DS: Prognostic stratification of asymptomatic patients by exercise T1-201 scintigraphy: Comparison to patients with typical angina. J Nucl Med 27(6):  p 954, 1986.
  31. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Berman D: In patients with high-risk coronary artery disease and T1-201 ischemia, is exertional angina meaningful?  J Nucl Med 27(6): p 998, 1986.
  32. Reisman S, Rozanski A, Maddahi J, Berman D: Thallium scintigraphic and coronary arteriographic correlates of prolonged post-exercise ST segment depression.  J Nucl Med 27(6): p 998, 1986.
  33. Reisman S, Klepser C, Chandramouly B, Konka S, Sacchi T: Silent myocardial ischemia in patients undergoing intravenous dipyridamole thallium-201 scintigraphy. J Nucl Med 28(4): p 580, 1987.
  34. Reisman S, Klepser C, Sacchi T, Konka S: Quantitation of Tl defects in patients undergoing intravenous dipyridamole planar Tl-201 scintigraphy: Identification of severe and extensive coronary artery disease (CAD).  Circulation 76(4) p 158, 1987.
  35. Reisman S, Klepser C, Vaugeois JC, Burgess C, Chandramouly B: Dipyridamole-induced increase in pulmonary thallium uptake: Marker of transient global left ventricular dysfunction in patients unable to exercise.  JACC 11(2): p 214A, 1988.
  36. Reisman S, Klepser C, Vaugeois JC, Sacchi T, Konka S,: ST segment depression during intravenous dipyridamole thallium infusion: Identification of patients with extensive jeopardized myocardium.  J Nucl Med 29(5): p 782, 1988.
  37. Reisman S, Klepser C, Vaugeois JC, Burgess C, Chandramouly B,: Increased pulmonary thallium-201 uptake after intravenous dipyridamole: A marker of transient global left ventricular dysfunction in patients unable to exercise.  J Nucl Med 29(5):   p 953, 1988.
  38. Reisman S, Klepser C, Vaugeois JC, Chandramouly B,: Intravenous dipyridamole thallium imaging in patients 70 years old or greater:  A safe and effective technique in the elderly:  J Nucl Med 29(5):  p 953, 1988.
  39. Reisman S, Klepser C, et al:  Severe and extensive coronary artery disease in the elderly:  Detection by intravenous dipyridamole thallium imaging.  Circulation 78(4): p 333, 1988.
  40. Reisman S, Klepser C, Sacchi T, Konka S: Dipyridamole-induced  ST segment depression:  Identification of extensive jeopardized myocardium.  Circulation 78(4): p 108, 1988.
  41. Reisman S, Goldsmith J, Franco CD, Wengerter KR, Gupta SK, Veith FJ: Combined intravenous dipyridamole thallium-201 and resting radionuclide ventriculography in risk stratification prior to vascular surgery.  J Cardiovasc Surg 32(4): p 3, 1991.

Publications: Book Chapters

  1. Reisman S.: Myocardial perfusion imaging with thallium-201 in the detection and assessment of coronary artery diseases. In: Cardiovascular Nuclear Medicine, (Lyons K.,ed), Appleton Century and Crofts, East Norwalk, Conn. 1988.

Publications: Articles

  1. Reisman S, Berman D, Maddahi J, Swan HJC: The severe stress thallium defect:  An indicator of critical coronary stenosis.   Am Heart J 110:128-134, 1985.
  2. Reisman S: Dipyridamole thallium testing:  An alternative form of stress testing in patients unable to exercise.  Chest (editorial) 88:321-322, 1985.
  3. Reisman S, Maddahi J, Van Train K, Garcia E, Berman D: Quantitation of extent depth and severity of planar thallium defects in patients undergoing exercise thallium-201 scintigraphy.  J Nucl Med 27:  1273-1281, 1986.

Formal Presentations

  1. The severe stress thallium-201 defect in patients with and without myocardial infarction: An indicator of critical coronary stenosis.Society of Nuclear Medicine, 7th Annual Western Regional Meeting, San Diego, California, October 8, 1982.
  2. Does longer exercise duration signify less extensive ischemia in patients with a strongly positive exercise electrocardiogram? Assessment by thallium-201 scintigraphy. Society of Nuclear Medicine 7th Annual Western Regional San Diego, California; October 8, 1982
  3. Relationship between early electrocardiographic changes and left ventricular function in acute transmural anterior myocardial infarction Western Section, American Federation for Clinical Research; Western Society for Clinical Investigation; Carmel, California; February 8, 1983.
  4. In patients with a strongly positive exercise electrocardiogram does longer exercise duration mean less extensive ischemia? 32 Annual Scientific Sessions American College of Cardiology, New Orleans, Louisiana, March 22, 1983.
  5. Right bundle branch block in acute transmural anterior myocardial infarction: Relationship of prognosis to degree of ventricular dysfunction. 30th Annual Meeting, Society of Nuclear Medicine, St. Louis, Missouri, June 10, 1983.
  6. The severe stress thallium-201 defect: An indicator of critical coronary stenosis. 56th Annual Scientific Sessions, American Heart Association, Anaheim, California, November 15, 1983
  7. Grading the severity of stress thallium-201 defects: Angiographic correlates. 31ST Annual Meeting Society of Nuclear Medicine, Los Angeles, California, June 6, 1984.
  8. Exertional hypotension: Thallium scintigraphic and angiographic correlates. 57th Annual Scientific Sessions, American Heart Association Miami Beach, Florida, November 14, 1984.
  9. Silent myocardial ischemia during treadmill exercise: Thallium scintigraphic and angiographic correlates. 34th  Annual Scientific Sessions, American College of Cardiology, Anaheim, California, March 11, 1985.
  10. Silent myocardial ischemia vs. exertional angina: Equal extent and severity of thallium-201 abnormalities and frequency of left main stenosis. Annual Meeting, American Federation for Clinical Research, Washington, D.C. May 6, 1985.
  11. Silent myocardial ischemia: Assessment by exercise thallium-201 scintigraphy and coronary arteriography. 32nd Annual Meeting, Society of Nuclear Medicine, Houston, Texas, June 4, 1985.
  12. Quantitation of extent and severity of planar thallium-201 exercise perfusion abnormality. 10th Annual Western Regional Meeting, Society of Nuclear Medicine, Palm Springs, California, October 18, 1985.
  13.  Exercise thallium scintigraphy in patients with ischemia and triple vessel or left main coronary disease: Is exertional angina meaningful? 10th Annual Western Regional Meeting Society of Nuclear Medicine Palm Springs, California, October 18, 1985.
  14. Prognostic implication of silent ischemia in patients undergoing exercise thallium-201 scintigraphy. 10th Annual Western Regional Meeting Society of Nuclear Medicine Palm Springs, California October 18, 1985.
  15. Asymptomatic patients with exercise thallium-201 hypoperfusion: Identification of a high-risk subset. 58th Annual Scientific Sessions, American Heart Association Washington, D.C., November 14, 1985.
  16. “Silent” exertional ischemia in patients with high-risk coronary artery disease. 35th Annual Scientific Sessions American College of Cardiology Washington, D.C. March 10, 1986.
  17. Prolonged post-exercise ST segment depression is an indicator of hemodynamically severe and extensive coronary artery disease (CAD). 35th  Annual Scientific Sessions, American College of Cardiology, Washington, D.C., March 12, 1986
  18. Quantitation of extent, depth, and severity of defects in patients undergoing exercise planar thallium-201 scintigraphy. 35th Annual Scientific Sessions American College of Cardiology, Washington, D.C., March 12, 1986.
  19. A computerized method for quantitation of extent, depth and severity of defects in patients undergoing exercise planar thallium-201 scintigraphy. 33rs Annual MeetingSociety of Nuclear Medicine, Washington, D.C., June 24, 1986
  20. Prognostic stratification of asymptomatic patients by exercise T1-201 scintigraphy: Comparison to patients with typical angina. 33rd Annual Meeting Society of Nuclear Medicine, Washington, D.C., June 24, 1986.
  21. In patients with high-risk coronary artery disease and T1-201 ischemia, is exertional angina meaningful? 33rd Annual Meeting, Society of Nuclear Medicine Washington, D.C., June 25, 1986.
  22. Thallium scintigraphic and coronary arteriographic correlates of prolonged post-exercise ST segment depression. 33rd Annual Meeting Society of Nuclear Medicine, Washington, D.C. June 25, 1986
  23. Silent myocardial ischemia in patients undergoing intravenous dipyridamole thallium-201 scintigraphy. 34th Annual Meeting, Society of Nuclear Medicine, Toronto, Canada, June 3, 1987.
  24. Quantitation of Tl defects in patients undergoing intravenous dipyridamole planar Tl-201 scintigraphy: Identification of severe and extensive coronary artery disease (CAD). 60th Annual Scientific Sessions, American Heart Association, Anaheim, CA, November 17, 1987.
  25. Dipyridamole-induced increase in pulmonary thallium uptake: A marker of transient global left ventricular dysfunction in patients unable to exercise. 37th Annual Scientific Session, American College of Cardiology, Atlanta, GA; March 30, 1988.
  26. ST Segment depression during intravenous dipyridamole thallium infusion: Identification of patients with extensive jeopardized myocardium., 35th Annual Meeting Society of Nuclear Medicine, San Francisco, CA, June 1988.
  27. Increased pulmonary thallium-201 uptake after intravenous dipyridamole: A marker of transient global left ventricular dysfunction in patients unable to exercise.35th Annual Meeting, Society of Nuclear Medicine, San Francisco, CA, June 17, 1988.
  28. Intravenous dipyridamole thallium imaging in patients 70 years old or greater: A safe and effective technique in the elderly. 35th Annual Meeting, Society of Nuclear Medicine, San Francisco, CA, June 17, 1988.
  29. Dipyridamole-induced ST segment depression: Identification of extensive jeopardized myocardium. 61st Annual Scientific Session, American Heart Association, Washington, D.C., November 14, 1988.
  30. Severe and extensive coronary artery disease in the elderly: Detection by intravenous dipyridamole thallium imaging. 61st Annual Scientific Session, American Heart Association, Washington, D.C. November 15, 1988.
  31. Combined intravenous dipyridamole thallium-201 and resting radionuclide ventriculography in risk stratification prior to vascular surgery. XXth World Congress The International Society for Cardiovascular Surgery, Amsterdam, Holland September 2, 1991.

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Do you have any questions for the cardiologist in NYC Dr. Reisman?

Would you like to schedule a consultation or appointment with the top rated cardiologist and a leading heart doctor in New York? Please feel free to contact Dr. Steven Reisman of the New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center and indicate which Manhattan cardiology office (Upper East Side, Midtown Manhattan, or Wall Street / Financial District) you would like to see the cardiologist specialist for a cardiac consultation.

Our Offices

  • Upper East Side Upper East Side Manhattan Office

    New York Cardiac Diagnostic Center is the most advanced cardiac clinic in Manhattan’s Upper East Side where people from New York City and the nearby areas of Yorkville, Manhattan, Lenox Hill, Carnegie Hill and East Harlem come to address their heart problems. Our Upper East Side office is conveniently located between Lexington Ave and Park Ave and is easily accessible from 86 Street Subway Station. Make sure you schedule a consultation with the most experienced cardiologist in UES, Manhattan Dr Steven Reisman by contacting our office at: (212) 860-0796.

  • Midtown Midtown Manhattan Office

    If you live in Midtown, Manhattan or the nearby areas of Hell’s Kitchen, Little Brazil, Lenox Hill or Diamond District, you can definitely rely on attentiveness, professionalism and experience of the best-in-class cardiologist in New York Dr. Steven Reisman. Our Manhattan office is centrally located between 8th Ave and 7th Ave and easily accessible from 7 Avenue Station. To schedule an appointment, please contact us at (917) 410-3672.

  • Financial District / Wall Street Downtown Manhattan Office

    Whenever you need the assistance of a leading cardiologist in NYC, you should certainly consider the New York Cardiac Diagnostics Center located in Wall Street. This advanced clinic is a place where people from New York City and the nearby areas of World Trade Center, Two Bridges, Tribeca and Lower East Side come to diagnose and improve the condition of their hearts. Our office in Wall Street is perfectly located on 65 Broadway, adjacent to Church St and is only 1 minute walk from Wall Street Station. If you are looking for the most effective, cost-efficient and personalized heart care without compromise, you should not wait any longer and contact our Wall Street office at (646) 402-6328.

Disclaimer: Please Read Carefully

The information on this website is to provide general information. The information on this website does NOT reflect definitive medical advice and self-diagnoses should not be made based on information obtained online. It is important to consult a best-in-class Cardiologist for a consultation and examination regarding ANY and ALL symptoms or signs including but not limited to chest discomfort, shortness of breath, palpitation or fainting as these may be a sign of a serious illness or condition. An accurate diagnosis and treatment plan should only be made by your physician in order to exclude a serious condition.

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