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We are open.
We are clean.
We are ready.

Holy Name Medical Center is happy to announce that we have begun our return to normal operations. You may wonder, Is the hospital safe? Yes. We are ready. Ready to partner with you and your family on all your healthcare needs.

Holy Name is the first hospital in North Jersey to complete a rigorous, deep cleaning of our 450,000 square feet of clinical and non-clinical space. We started with manual disinfection, then applied electrostatic sanitizing mist, and finally, blasted UV-C light to kill more than 30 types of pathogens — including Covid-19.

Learn How Holy Name Became COVID-19 Clean

Now is a good time to think about your overall health and wellness. How can Holy Name help you?

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Medical Care


Patients & Visitors




About Holy Name Medical Center About Holy Name Medical Center

Key Phone Numbers

  • Medical Center Operator

  • 201-833-3000

  • Physician Referral Service

  • 877-HOLY-NAME (465-9626)

  • Patient Information

  • 201-833-3300

  • Foundation (Donations)

  • 201-833-3187

  • Human Resources

  • 201-833-7040

  • Medical Staff Office

  • 201-833-3352

View All Department Contact Numbers

For general questions or comments, email info@holyname.org


For More Information:

201-833-7268
201-643-3077

Angiography

Angiography, also known as an angiogram, is an X-ray of the arteries and veins used to diagnose blockages and other blood vessel problems. Holy Name Medical Center’s Interventional Radiologists perform this exam by inserting a catheter into the artery with a very small incision in the skin and then injecting a contrast agent, an X-ray dye, to make the vessels visible on the X-ray.

Angiography is most often used to find blockages but it can also be used to determine whether the patient has had a stroke, bleeding in the brain, blood vessel malformations, or an aneurysm, which is a part of a blood vessel that bulges. Frequently, a blocked blood vessel can be treated at the same time by either an angioplasty, which involves putting a small balloon into the artery or vein, or a thrombolysis, when the blood clot is busted.