Background: It remains uncertain how advances in revascularization techniques, availability of new evidence, and updated guidelines have influenced the annual rates of coronary revascularization in the United States. Methods: We used the Nationwide Inpatient Sample data from 2005 to 2014 with appropriate weighting to determine national procedural volumes. To present accurately overall percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) rates, PCI with same-day discharge numbers per year were estimated from the available literature and added to annual PCI procedures performed. Results: Annual PCI rate declined from 353 per 100,000 adults in 2005 to 277 per 100,000 adults in 2009 (P < .001) but remained stable thereafter (P = .50). Annual coronary artery bypass grafting (CABG) rate declined steadily, at a shallower slope than PCI, from 120 per 100,000 in 2005 to 93 per 100,000 in 2009 (P = .02) but remained stable thereafter (P = .60). Similar trends were seen in men and women. Both PCI and CABG rates were lower in women than men over the study period (PCI, 482 to 324/100,000 in men vs 232 to 153/100,000 in women; CABG, 172 to 118/100,000 in men vs 64 to 38/100,000 in women). Annual PCI rates were higher than CABG rates in patients of all age groups including in younger patients (age < 50) and octogenarians. The proportion of coronary revascularization procedures performed per insurance type remained relatively similar across the study period. Conclusions: Annual rates of coronary revascularization have changed significantly over time, potentially because of advances in revascularization techniques, availability of new evidence, and updated guidelines. Rates of PCI declined more steeply than CABG before plateauing but remained higher than rates of CABG across the study period.