Don’t Miss: The 31st Marfan Syndrome Family Conference Next Week in Chicago!

By Adam Pick on July 31, 2015

As many patients in our community have Marfan Syndrome, I wanted to share that the 31st Annual Marfan Syndrome Family Conference will be held next week, August 6-9, in Chicago.

So you know… Marfan Syndrome is a life-threatening genetic disorder that affects the connective tissue which helps hold the body’s cells and tissues together. The heart’s valves, especially the aortic and the mitral valves, can be affected by Marfan Syndrome.

If you would like to learn more about this wonderful conference, you can download the conference program here. Also… If you would like to register for the event, click here.

 

Marfan Syndrome Conference 2015

 

Thanks to Dr. S. Chris Malaisrie for making me aware of this event!

Keep on tickin!
Adam


Written by Adam Pick
- Patient & Website Founder

Adam Pick is a heart valve patient and author of The Patient's Guide To Heart Valve Surgery. In 2006, Adam founded HeartValveSurgery.com to educate and empower patients. This award-winning website has helped over 10 million people fight heart valve disease. Adam has been featured by the American Heart Association and Medical News Today.

Adam Pick is a heart valve patient and author of The Patient's Guide To Heart Valve Surgery. In 2006, Adam founded HeartValveSurgery.com to educate and empower patients. This award-winning website has helped over 10 million people fight heart valve disease. Adam has been featured by the American Heart Association and Medical News Today.

Leave a Reply

Adam's Newest Blogs

Adam's Newest Posts

No More “Walking Time Bomb” for Tom After Valve-Sparing Aortic Root Replacement Learn More.

11 Weeks After TAVR, Mick Jagger Wows 60,000 Fans in Chicago!!! Learn More.

Newest Community Post

Susan says, "Oh how I wish! On my way to the"
Read more

Adam says, "Adam's wife here again. He's doing ok"
Read more

Joshua says, "So I’ve checked into cedars. I’m in"
Read more

Find Heart Valve Surgeons

Search 1,500 patient-recommended surgeons