Doctors looking at patient’s heart

Procedural confidence and efficiency in structural heart disease treatment


Leverage unrivaled imaging guidance and seamless care team collaboration to enhance patient outcomes while reducing procedure time.

Providing high quality patient care and optimizing staff workloads remains a priority


In the treatment of structural heart disease (SHD), you are faced with increasing constraints of reimbursement models, which challenge profitability. This creates a need to optimize patient throughput and resources—but at the same time, maintaining high-quality patient care and manageable staff workloads remains a priority.

Challenges you face in treatment


Inefficient workflows and complex imaging protocols complicate the indispensable multidisciplinary collaboration.1


Procedures depend on the operator’s techniques. This complicates defining a reproducible measurement and interpretation.2


Excessive workloads, inefficient work processes and adminstrative burden are some of the main drivers of burnout in the health care workforce.3
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The solution you need


When treating patients with SHD, you need a solution that provides procedural confidence and efficiency through:  


  • Improved in-lab collaboration
  • Enhanced confidence in image guidance and device placement
  • Reduced variability and increased standardization

Philips procedural confidence and efficiency solutions


Seamless integration of hardware and software solutions offers improved in-lab communications and workflows, enhanced confidence in anatomy and device targeting and increased standardization.

Interventional Cardiologists working performing an intervention in the cathlab


Provides the ability to treat one more patient per day, reducing procedure time by 17%4, with optimized workflow options in interventional x-ray and clinical software.
Cardiologist using Clinician demonstrating real-time imaging echo and x-ray image fusion


Provides real-time fusion of live ultrasound and live X-ray images, to improve communication and confidence.
Interventional Cardiologist performing structural heart intervention procedure

EPIQ CVxi ultrasound

The EPIQ CVxi image quality and photorealistic imaging provides enhanced visualization along with automated quantification capabilities to help optimize device placement.
Interventional Cardiologist using automated CT analysis


Fully automated CT analysis for TAVI including sizing and optimal X-ray projection. Powerful flexible workflow for planning and guidance of any SHD procedure. Cathlab integration for automatic views and fluoroscopic fusion of planning information.
Cardiologists monitoring a patient Hemodynamic monitoring in the lab

Hemo X3

The interventional Hemodynamic system brings advanced hemodynamic measurements to the cath lab. Integrated with the market leading IntelliVue X3 patient monitor, this unique combination enables continuous patient monitoring before, during and after the procedure.
Cardiologist Clinician leveraging  Intellispace portal

IntelliSpace Cardiovascular

Delivers seamless access to images and information anytime, virtually anywhere*, for the entire care team through integrated advanced analytics platform.

Let us help you address your most pressing cardiology challenges. We are always interested in engaging with you. Let us know how we can help.

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Contact details

We are always interested in engaging with you.

Let us know how we can help.

Contact details

1. Nadeen N. Faza, Özge Özden Tok, Rebecca T. Hahn. Imaging in Structural Heart Disease: The Evolution of a New Subspecialty, JACC: Case Reports, Volume 1, Issue 3, 2019, Pages 440-445, ISSN 2666-0849,

2. Wunderlich, N. C., Küx, H., Kreidel, F., Birkemeyer, R., & Siegel, R. J. (2016). The Changing Paradigm in the Treatment of Structural Heart Disease and the Need for the Interventional Imaging Specialist. Interventional cardiology (London, England), 11(2), 135–139. Karina V. Bunting, Richard P. Steeds, Luke T. Slater, Jennifer K. Rogers, Georgios V. Gkoutos, Dipak Kotecha, A Practical Guide to Assess the Reproducibility of Echocardiographic Measurements, Journal of the American Society of Echocardiography, Volume 32, Issue 12, 2019, Pages 1505-1515, ISSN 0894-7317,

3. Rubin B, Goldfarb R, Satele D, Graham L. Burnout and distress among physicians in a cardiovascular centre of a quaternary hospital network: a cross-sectional survey. CMAJ Open. 2021 Jan 11;9(1):E10-E18. doi: 10.9778/cmajo.20200057. PMID: 33436451; PMCID: PMC7843077

4. Reducing procedure time by 17%, with the ability to treat 1 more patient per day with optimized workflow options in image guided therapy and clinical software (Azurion - Philips Azurion Simulation Study 2016 - 12NC 452299123041 - FEB 2017)


* It is the user’s responsibility to ensure that Philips network requirements (such as performance, VPN) for Intellispace Cardiovascular are met

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