In the field of Life Sciences, it is very common to deal with extremely complex systems, from both analytical and computational points of view, due to the unavoidable coupling of different interacting structures. As an example, angiogenesis has revealed to be an highly complex, and extremely interesting biomedical problem, due to the strong coupling between the kinetic parameters of the relevant branching – growth – anastomosis stochastic processes of the capillary network, at the microscale, and the family of interacting underlying biochemical fields, at the macroscale. In this paper, an original revisited conceptual stochastic model of tumour-driven angiogenesis has been proposed, for which it has been shown that it is possible to reduce complexity by taking advantage of the intrinsic multiscale structure of the system; one may keep the stochasticity of the dynamics of the vessel tips at their natural microscale, whereas the dynamics of the underlying fields is given by a deterministic mean field approximation obtained by an averaging at a suitable mesoscale. While in previous papers, only an heuristic justification of this approach had been offered; in this paper, a rigorous proof is given of the so called ‘propagation of chaos’, which leads to a mean field approximation of the stochastic relevant measures associated with the vessel dynamics, and consequently of the underlying tumour angiogenic factor (TAF) field. As a side, though important result, the non-extinction of the random process of tips has been proven during any finite time interval.