Long-term adaptation of soft tissues is realized through growth and remodeling (G&R). Mathematical models are powerful tools in testing hypotheses on G&Rand supporting the design and interpretation of experiments. Most theoretical G&R studies concentrate on description of either growth or remodeling. Our model combines concepts of remodeling of collagen recruitment stretch and orientation suggested by other authors with a novel model of general 3D growth. We translate a growth-induced volume change into a change in shape due to the interaction of the growing tissuewith its environment. Our G&R model is implemented in afinite element package in 3D, but applied to two rotationally symmetric cases, i.e., the adaptation towards the homeostatic state of the human aorta and the development of a fusiform aneurysm. Starting from a guessed non-homeostatic state, the model is able to reproduce a homeostatic state of an artery with realistic parameters. We investigate the sensitivity of this state to settings of initial parameters. In addition, we simulate G&R of a fusiform aneurysm, initiated by a localized degradation of the matrix of the healthy artery. The aneurysm stabilizes in size soon after the degradation stops.