Know Your Heart

Get more clarity with the HeartFlow Analysis


Step One

your doctor will order a standard CT Scan of your heart to look for CAD. If the scan shows narrowings in your coronary arteries, your doctor may order a HeartFlow Analysis


Step Two

the HeartFlow Analysis will show an in-depth 3D view of your coronary arteries, revealing any blockages that are impacting blood flow. This information will be given to your doctor to better understand the severity of the disease.


Step Three

after interpreting your HeartFlow Analysis, your doctor will follow up with you to discuss the optimal next steps in your treatment plan.

When you are experiencing symptoms of coronary artery disease (CAD), get quick and accurate answers with HeartFlow Analysis.

CAD is the most common type of heart disease, affecting nearly half the adult population. CAD develops when the coronary arteries become narrowed or blocked, restricting oxygen-rich blood to the heart. This can cause chest pain, shortness of breath, and increase the risk of heart attack. Despite the prevalence of CAD, many of the non-invasive tests available today are not successful at detecting the disease.

Medical Imaging of Fredericksburg is advancing the diagnosis of CAD with the HeartFlow Analysis. As the first and only non-invasive test that provides an accurate, detailed view of the coronary arteries, the HeartFlow Analysis test provides answers that reduce the need for follow-up testing and evaluation.

Experience the CT preferred by our doctors - and our patients.

Available at the following locations:

Get the answers you need with less stress and greater comfort

The HeartFlow Analysis test provides a more detailed view of coronary artery blockage than a standard coronary CT scan. The end result is a more accurate diagnosis, faster answers, and less need for follow-up testing.

The best care requires the right images

Explore our industry-leading CT Scanning equipment, preferred by doctors and patients, for it’s low dose, and stunning high-resolution, information-rich images