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The DC Metro Area's Leader

in structural heart care

The DC Metro Area's Leader

in structural heart care

Cardiologist in Washington DC

Dr. John Trujillo received his medical degree from the Medical College of Virginia at Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Virginia. He went on to do residency in Internal Medicine at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Following his residency, he went on to fellowship in Cardiovascular Diseases at Cooper University Hospital in Camden, New Jersey. He stayed at Cooper for his Interventional Cardiology fellowship. He is board certified in Internal Medicine, Cardiovascular Diseases, Interventional Cardiology, Echocardiography, and Nuclear Cardiology. Dr. Trujillo is an interventional and structural cardiologist specializing in the treatment of complex coronary disease, valvular heart disease, and structural heart disease. He performs state of the art interventions including TAVR, MitraClip, ASD/PFO closure, left atrial appendage closure (Watchman), alcohol septal ablations, and peripheral LVAD (Impella) implantation.

Structural Heart Disease

Aortic Valve Replacement

Stroke Prevention

Heart Conditions We Treat

Dr. John Trujillo, MD’s primary focus is to provide heart care, tailored to each patient’s needs in order to prevent and treat cardiovascular disease. With a strong focus on prevention and education, Dr. Trujillo is available to assist you in learning more about what you can do to keep your heart healthy.

Advanced Procedures

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Patient Reviews

Hear from Dr. Trujillo’s patients, or tell us about your experience!

Latest News & Events

Heart Disease Can Lead To A Stroke: What To Know

Many people who have heart disease don’t have regular signs that their heart is not doing its job. However, about one million Americans die each year from a stroke or other cardiovascular conditions. Keep reading to determine if you should pay more attention to your heart health. Heart disease can lead to a stroke: what…

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Lower repeat stroke risk

After you’ve had one stroke, you’re at higher risk for having another. But the good news is there are things you can do to reduce the chances of a stroke happening again. Taking your medicine, doing stroke rehabilitation, and making healthy lifestyle changes can all help. Learn more about these strategies and the action you…

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What’s your risk level?

How’s your heart health? Are you at risk for a heart attack or stroke? Your doctor can do a screening to find out. The screening looks at your cholesterol levels, blood pressure, and other factors to determine your risk. If you need to lower your risk, together with your doctor you can decide what health…

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