Background: Acute arterial occlusion of the lower extremity is a time-dependent emergency that requires prompt revascularization. Lower extremity extracorporeal distal revascularization (LEEDR) is a technique that can be initiated bedside when definitive therapy is delayed. The aim of this study is to evaluate this technique in a swine model of prolonged extremity ischemia. Methods: Anesthetized swine underwent right femoral and left posterior tibial artery cannulation, left iliac venous flow monitoring (mL/min), and continuous left anterior compartment pressure (CP) monitoring (mm Hg). The iliac artery was clamped for 6 hr. LEEDR animals underwent 5 hr of extracorporeal femoral-to-tibial blood flow at 150 mL/min; controls had no intervention. At 6 hr, LEEDR was discontinued, iliac flow restored, and anterior CP monitored for 3 hr. Results: Baseline characteristics were similar across both the groups. Iliac clamping saw an expected fall in iliac venous flow (258 ± 30 to 82 ± 19; P < 0.001). LEEDR resulted in a rise in iliac venous flow (82 ± 20 to 181 ± 16; P < 0.001); control arm flow remained reduced (71 ± 8; P < 0.001). Once inflow was restored, venous flow returned to baseline. Revascularization provoked a higher peak CP in the control arm versus in the LEEDR group (25 ± 5 vs. 6 ± 1; P = 0.02). Conclusions: An extracorporeal circuit can temporarily revascularize an extremity in a swine model of prolonged ischemia, mitigating reperfusion injury and maintaining normal CPs. This concept should undergo further evaluation as a bedside tool to mitigate extremity ischemia prior to definitive revascularization.