Heart and Blood Conditions
Pulmonary Stenosis Treatment
- For appointments in Seattle, Bellevue, Everett, Federal Way, Olympia, Tri-Cities and Wenatchee, call 206-987-2515.
- For appointments in Tacoma and Silverdale, call 253-272-1812.
- For appointments in Alaska, call 907-339-1945.
If this is a medical emergency, call 911.
- Seattle Children's Main Campus: 206-987-2515
- Bellevue Clinic and Surgery Center: 425-454-4644
- Everett: 425-304-6080
- South Clinic in Federal Way: 253-838-5878
- Olympia: 360-459-5009
- South Sound Cardiology Clinics: 253-272-1812
- Tri-Cities (Richland): 509-946-0976
- Wenatchee: 509-662-9266
- Pediatric Cardiology of Alaska: 907-339-1945
- Seattle Children's doctors provide many cardiac services at regional sites throughout the Pacific Northwest. See our complete list of Heart Center locations.
- If you are a provider, fax a New Appointment Request Form (NARF) (PDF) (DOC) to 206-985-3121 or 866-985-3121 (toll-free).
- No pre-referral work-up is required for most conditions. If you have already done testing such as an EKG, Holter monitor or echocardiogram, please fax this information as well as relevant clinic notes and the NARF to 206-985-3121 or 866-985-3121 (toll-free).
- Your patient will be seen as quickly as possible by the provider who is the best match for managing the current problem.
- View our complete Heart Center Referral Information (PDF).
Not all children with pulmonary stenosis need treatment. It depends on how severe their condition is. But all children with this condition need lifelong care to monitor their condition in case it starts to get worse.
Some children with pulmonary stenosis need treatment right away because their heart cannot deliver enough blood and oxygen to the rest of their body.
To meet your child's long-term healthcare needs, we have a special Adult Congenital Heart Disease Program to transition your child to adult care when they're ready.
Pulmonary Stenosis Treatment Options
If the stenosis is mild, sometimes your child may not need any kind of treatment, surgery or medicine.
If the stenosis is more severe, treatment may be done in the catheterization lab using a balloon procedure. A balloon is inserted across the valve. When the balloon is inflated, the valve is stretched open. Then, the balloon is removed. This is called balloon valvuloplasty.
Some children need surgery to open the valve and increase blood flow to the lungs. If the stenosis is severe enough, your child may need their valve replaced.
Contact the Heart Center at 206-987-2015 for a cardiac referral, a second opinion or more information.