Andrew Manganaro

Andrew Manganaro is the CMO at Life Line Screening. His idea to start Life Line Screening came as a result of his experiences as a cardiovascular surgeon. He experienced several cases of asymptomatic diseases turned catastrophic because the victims had not been aware of the asymptomatic conditions. He, therefore, started LLC as a means to help in identification of the asymptomatic diseases through screening and read full article.

 

Life Line Screening

As of today, Life Line Screening is America’s largest company involved in screening vascular diseases and those associated with it. According to Doctor Manganaro, there have been over 8 million people screened, and Life Line Screening have a large database of peer-reviewed journals worldwide. His role as CMO is to ensure quality and supervise the certified physicians reviewing the patient ultrasounds. He also plays a major role in chairing the Scientific Advisory Network that comprises prominent academicians and specialists in the medical world. Life Line Screening goes beyond the normal measures of an annual checkup by making use of risk algorithms to determine a patient’s suitability for screening. In this way, they not only offer screening for individuals at risk of cardiovascular diseases but also those who are asymptomatic and learn more about Lifeline Screening.

 

Types of screening provided by Life Line Screening

Life Line Screening offers three types of preventive health screenings:

Finger-Stick Blood Screenings help in the identification of risk factors for diabetes and heart disease. LLS uses FDA approved, accurate lab instruments to prick the finger’s soft pad and draw a few drops of blood. The results of the test come back to the patient in averagely ten minutes. LLS also offers ultrasound screening through which they transmit sound waves to a particular area of the body, and the echoes of the sound are recorded. The history of the ultrasound is interesting as it was first used to locate objects that got submerged in water during the Second World War. Today, it is used to track the development of fetuses and to detect various conditions including cardiology, obstetrics, and ophthalmology. The limited Electrograph is also a type of screening used to detect irregular heartbeats which may increase the risk of stroke and Lifeline Screening’s lacrosse camp.

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