Diagnostic and Interventional Cardiology DAIC

Diagnostic and Interventional Cardiology (DAIC) is a magazine that reaches more than 25,000 healthcare professionals in cardiology, interventional cardiology and cath labs across the United States. These influential buying team members rely on DAIC's award-winning editorial content and comparison charts as a unique research tool for specifying, recommending and approving technology/device purchases.

LVAD patient Richard Huggins with the external control and power unit for his new EvaHeart2 left ventricular assist device at Penn State Health's Hershey Medical Center. 

LVAD patient Richard Huggins with the external control and power unit for his new EvaHeart2 left ventricular assist device at Penn State Health's Hershey Medical Center. 

News | Heart Failure | March 02, 2021
March 2, 2021 — Penn State Health Milton S. Hershey Medical Center became the second hospital in the nation to implant...
Medtronic Recalls HVAD Pump Implant Kits After 2 Deaths and 19 Serious Injuries
News | Ventricular Assist Devices (VAD) | March 01, 2021
March 1, 2021 — Medtronic is recalling the HeartWare Ventricular Assist Device (HVAD) Pump Implant Kit because the left...
The first COVID-19 patient in the world was supported by the new Abiomed Breethe OXY-1 System at Hackensack University Medical Center.

The first COVID-19 patient in the world was supported by the new Abiomed Breethe OXY-1 System at Hackensack University Medical Center.

News | ECMO Systems | February 25, 2021
February 25, 2021 — The first COVID-19 patient in the world was supported by the new Abiomed Breethe OXY-1 System, an...
Astronaut Jessica Meir “feeds” a set of the University of Washington’s engineered heart tissues (inside the green-topped case at center) riding aboard the International Space Station as part of a test of micro-gravity on heart health. Image courtesy of NASA. 

Astronaut Jessica Meir “feeds” a set of the University of Washington’s engineered heart tissues (inside the green-topped case at center) riding aboard the International Space Station as part of a test of micro-gravity on heart health. Image courtesy of NASA. 

Feature | Stem Cell Therapies | February 25, 2021 | By Andy Freeberg
The University of Washington (UW) in Seattle has developed engineered heart tissue that beats. Though minuscule, the...
The January-February 2021 digital issue of DAIC magazine. Dave Fornell is the editor
Feature | February 24, 2021
View the January-February 2021 digital edition of Diagnostic and Interventional Cardiology (DAIC) magazine, include...
The Occlutech implantable Atrial Flow Regulator (AFR) maintains an interatrial shunt with a predetermined diameter allowing for controlled blood flow from the left to the right atrium enabling the left atrium to decompress and lower left atrial pressure. This reduced left atrial pressure reduces heart failure symptoms and improves exercise tolerance.
News | Heart Failure | February 24, 2021
February 24, 2021 — Occlutech announced the completion of patient enrollment in the PRELIEVE trial, pilot study to...
Cathi cath lab procedures simulator System in a Suitecase
News | Simulators | February 24, 2021
February 24, 2021 – German-based endovascular simulator specialist Cathi has launched a highly portable System in a...
Medtronic Recalls Unused Valiant Navion Thoracic Stent Grafts
News | Endovascular Aortic Repair | February 23, 2021
February 23, 2021 — Medtronic has voluntarily issued a global recall of unused Medtronic Valiant Navion thoracic stent...
Vaccinating patients against the flu can go a long way to helping cardiology patients stay healthy and out of the hospital during the COVID-19 pandemic, freeing up beds for COVID patients. Left photo, Getty Images, right image of COVID-19 virus from the NIH.

Vaccinating patients against the flu can go a long way to helping cardiology patients stay healthy and out of the hospital during the COVID-19 pandemic, freeing up beds for COVID patients. Left photo, Getty Images, right image of COVID-19 virus from the NIH.

Feature | Coronavirus (COVID-19) | February 23, 2021 | By William Schaffner, M.D., and Allen J. Taylor, M.D.
While influenza (flu) is unpredictable, the 2020-2021 influenza season may present an unprecedented dual threat: co-...
Two types of cardiac output monitoring. Left, is the lithium dilution technology is used to monitor and optimize hemodynamics. Show here is the LiDCOplus technology. Right, an example of an invasive pulmonary artery (PA) catheter used for invasive right heart hemodynamic monitoring.

Two types of cardiac output monitoring. Left, is the lithium dilution technology is used to monitor and optimize hemodynamics. Show here is the LiDCOplus technology. Right, an example of an invasive pulmonary artery (PA) catheter used for right heart hemodynamic monitoring.

Feature | Hemodynamic Monitoring Systems | February 23, 2021
The overall trend in the cardiac output monitoring market is a movement toward noninvasive or minimally monitoring...
FDA Clears Zilver Vena Venous Self-Expanding Stent
News | Venous Therapies | February 22, 2021
February 22, 2021 — The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recently cleared the Cook Medical Zilver Vena Venous...
Videos | ECMO Systems | February 16, 2021
An emotional reunion with COVID-19 patient Crystal Gutierrez and the clinicians and cardiologist who saved her life at ...
News | Coronavirus (COVID-19) | February 16, 2021
February 16, 2021 — Crystal Gutierrez, a young mother who earlier in 2020 fell seriously ill from the effects of COVID-...
product comparison charts for cardiology and health IT systems
Feature | February 12, 2021
Diagnostic and Interventional Cardiology (DAIC) magazine maintains more than 50 comparison charts of product...
Two examples of hand-held, point-of-care-ultrasound (POCUS) being used to get immediate medical imaging information from patients in underserved areas. Left, a Butterfly Network system using an probe and an app turns a smartphone into an ultrasound system to image a patient at a remote African clinic. Right, a GE vScan being used to image patients in a rural community in Indian as part of an American Society of Echocardiography (ASE) outreach program.

Two examples of hand-held, point-of-care-ultrasound (POCUS) being used to get immediate medical imaging information from patients in underserved areas. Left, a Butterfly Network system using a probe and an app turns a smartphone into an ultrasound system to image a patient at a remote African clinic. Right, a GE vScan being used to image patients in a rural community in Indian as part of an American Society of Echocardiography (ASE) outreach program.

Feature | February 11, 2021 | By Dave Fornell, Editor
There is a lot of talk about health disparities between the insured vs. uninsured, low-income vs. higher-income, rural...