Coronary artery septic embolization is a rare, but severe complication of infective endocarditis involving the leftside of the valves. The first case mentioned in the literature was a postmortem finding of a left anterior descending coronary artery occlusion by a vegetation fragment. Since this case, there have been several therapeutic strategies published with this clinical setting including medical treatment, percutaneous coronary angioplasty addressing coronary occlusion, surgical intervention for both the infected valve and coronary embolization, and hybrid procedures with transcatheter septic embolus aspiration followed by surgical valvular interventions. Out of the three interventions mentioned, the latter provided the best results and was in concordance with results observed in a case of mitral valve infected endocarditis complicated with acute occlusion of the left anterior descending coronary artery in patient whose comorbidities included hypertrophic obstructive cardiomyopathy. A transcatheter left anterior descending coronary artery embolus aspiration was performed , followed by a surgical mitral valve replacement and septal myectomy with an uneventful postoperative course. Although rare, this severe complication of infective endocarditis has a specific clinical course and therapeutic strategy, and in our opinion, it could be mentioned as a separate entity among embolic complications of infective endocarditis in future guidelines. Previously published cases suggest that the hybrid intervention might be the therapy of choice for this clinical setting; however, larger studies are necessary for confirmation.