EHs may bleed or obstruct the airways. Thus, treatment should be offered even in asymptomatic cases. The treatment plan should be individualized for each patient considering the site, size, extent of the tumor, and the patient’s comorbidities. Endoscopic removal of benign airway tumors including EHs is preferred, as it is less invasive and provides satisfactory results. Various modalities can be used for endobronchial resection, such as laser, electrocautery, cryotherapy, and argon plasma coagulation. The endoscopic intervention can be provided via flexible or rigid bronchoscopy depending on the size and complexity of the lesion. Treatment directed at the site of the tumor base reduces the chances of local recurrence. Possible complications from such interventions can include bleeding, perforation, and fistula formation. Nonendoscopic surgical intervention ranging from video-assisted thoracoscopic surgery to open thoracotomy should be reserved only for cases not amenable to endobronchial resection. Surgical interventions may include sleeve resection with bronchoplasty, lobectomy, and even pneumonectomy in complicated cases. Nonendoscopic surgeries are also indicated in cases of irreversible lung damage distal to the site of obstruction secondary to longstanding airway obstruction and recurrent infections.