Baylor Scott and White Heart Hospital

The Baylor Scott & White Heart and Vascular Hospital is part of Baylor Scott & White Health. It is a nationally recognized leader in technology innovative and comprehensive patient care built on collaboration with cardiologists, cardiac surgeons and vascular surgeons on staff.

 

Haojie Wang, M.D., director of advanced cardiovascular MRI and a member of the heart valve clinic at Baylor Scott White Heart Hospital, Dallas. His hospital installed a dedicated cardiac Siemens 1.5T MRI scanner in 2018 because MRI offers soft tissue visualization not available on CT or ultrasound.

Haojie Wang, M.D., director of advanced cardiovascular MRI and a member of the heart valve clinic at Baylor Scott White Heart Hospital, Dallas. His hospital installed a dedicated cardiac Siemens 1.5T MRI scanner in 2018 because MRI offers soft tissue visualization not available on CT or ultrasound.

Feature | Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) | September 06, 2019 | Jeff Zagoudis, Associate Editor

Traditionally, computed tomography (CT) and ultrasound have been the workhorse imaging modalities in the world of...

Siemens Somatom Force 64-slice, dual-source computed tomography (CT) system installed at the Baylor Scott & White Health Heart And Vascular Hospital.
360 Photos | CT Angiography (CTA) | May 20, 2019

This is a 360 degree photo of a Siemens Somatom Force 64-slice, dual-source computed tomography (CT) system...

360 Photos | Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) | May 17, 2019

This is a dedicated cardiac Siemens 1.5T MRI system installed at the...

360 Photos | 360 View Photos | August 29, 2018

This is a view inside one of the 11 cath labs at...

360 Photos | 360 View Photos | August 28, 2018

This is a view from the control room for the dedicated cardiac 1.5T MRI system recently installed at...

A comparison of CT image of heavily calcified coronary arteries that appear to present a significant hemodynamic blockages and the correspending FFR-CT showing the patient had adequate blood flow and does not need a diagnostic angiogram or intervention.

A comparison of a CT image of heavily calcified coronary arteries that appear to present a significant hemodynamic blockage and the corresponding FFR-CT showing the patient had adequate blood flow and does not need a diagnostic angiogram or intervention. Image courtesy of Kavitha Chinnaiyan, William Beaumont Hospital.

Feature | CT Angiography (CTA) | July 23, 2018 | Dave Fornell, Editor

The use of non-invasive fractional flow reserve CT (FFR-CT) was the hottest topic discussed at the...

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