Radiology 2022 Jul 31;304(1):4-17. Epub 2022 May 31.
From the Division of Cardiovascular Imaging, Department of Radiology and Radiological Science (P.N.R., U.J.S., J.R.B., T.E., A.V.S.), and Department of Cardiology (N.S.A., D.H.S., R.R.B.), Medical University of South Carolina, 25 Courtenay Dr, MSC 226, Charleston, SC 29425; Department of Coronary and Structural Heart Diseases, National Institute of Cardiology, Warsaw, Poland (P.N.R., M.D., C.K.); Department of Radiology for Providence Health Care, Vancouver Coastal Health, Vancouver, Canada (J.A.L.); Institute of Cardiology, Jagiellonian University Medical College, Krakow, Poland (D.D.); Maria Cecilia Hospital, GVM Care & Research, Cotignola (RA), Ravenna, Italy (D.D.); Department of Diagnostic and Interventional Radiology, Universitätsklinikum Augsburg, Augsburg, Germany (F.S.); Department of Cardiac Surgery, Medical University of Vienna, Vienna, Austria (M.A.); Department of Measurement and Electronics, AGH University of Science and Technology, Krakow, Poland (A.Z.H.); Department of Cardiology, Medizinische Klinik I, RoMed Klinikum Rosenheim, Rosenheim, Germany (C.T.); Department of Cardiology, Kerckhoff Heart Center, Bad Nauheim, Germany (M.R.); and Department of Radiology, Poznan University of Medical Sciences, Poznan, Poland (P.P.).
Minimally invasive strategies to treat valvular heart disease have emerged over the past 2 decades. The use of transcatheter aortic valve replacement in the treatment of severe aortic stenosis, for example, has recently expanded from high- to low-risk patients and became an alternative treatment for those with prohibitive surgical risk. With the increase in transcatheter strategies, multimodality imaging, including echocardiography, CT, fluoroscopy, and cardiac MRI, are used. Read More