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Heart disease remains a leading threat to the health of Americans. That’s why it’s so important to have leaders in heart care so close to home, 24/7, whenever you need it.


1600 Antelope Dr,
Layton, UT 84041


Heart Care Provided by The Top Cardiologist in Utah

Chest Pain Protocols

CPCIs it heartburn – or a heart attack? A fast answer to that question could save your life. If you feel chest pain, our emergency department provides prompt care. Special protocols and testing help our team quickly diagnose whether a patient is experiencing a heart attack.

Cardiac Catheterization

Cardiac catheterization helps doctors evaluate how well the heart is functioning and whether there are blockages in the arteries. Since cardiac catheterization is a minimally invasive procedure, most patients feel better within hours and some can go home the same day.

Diagnostic Imaging
  • 128-slice CT scanner
  • MRI (Magnetic Resonance Imaging)
  • Nuclear medicine scans
  • Echocardiography
  • Transesophageal echo
  • Stress testing
  • EKG
  • Holter and event monitoring


Available Screenings and Pricing

$69 Heartview Screenings

A 10-minute heart scan may save your life.
This quick and easy screening looks at your heart to help detect heart disease long before symptoms occur.  For less than the cost of dinner and a ball game, you can receive an accurate scan of the heart without unbuttoning a shirt. This noninvasive screening is performed on our CT scanner and enables doctors to see the tiniest plaque buildup that may be an indication of early heart disease. Heart problems are treated sooner, and that leads to a faster recovery and a healthier future.
Screening not billed to insurance.

To schedule a HeartView Scan, call 801-807-7120

*We gladly accept Flex Spending Accounts (HSA's) for HeartView screenings at Davis Hospital. Payment must be made at the hospital at time of service.


Treatment for Arrhythmia

We provide a variety of services for patients with irregular heartbeats, including implantation and management of pacemakers, Holter and event monitor services, and afibablation, which is a minimally invasive treatment option that relies on radio frequencies to correct atrial fibrillation.

Peripheral artery disease

typically characterized by arterial blockages in the legs – is one of the most prevalent and dangerous diseases in the United States. However, many individuals are not aware of PAD or the disease’s link to heart attack and stroke. The symptoms of PAD are oftentimes mistaken as joint pain, “harmless” poor circulation, and “just getting older.” The truth is, PAD is a silent and deadly killer that affects 1 in 20 Americans over the age of 50. Schedule a painless, noninvasive ABI test. $30 and 30 minutes could save your life!

Medical experts recommend annual ABI testing for individuals who are:
  • Over the age of 70.
  • Over the age of 50 and have a history of diabetes and/or smoking.
  • Under the age of 50 and have some of the PAD risk factors below:
  • Diabetes
  • Smoking
  • Hypertension
  • High cholesterol
  • Achiness in the legs
  • Fatigue
  • Painful cramping in the legs
  • Burning sensation in the legs
  • Sedentary lifestyle
  • Personal or family history of heart or vascular disease
  • Black or Hispanic ethnicity


Colorful heart
Learn About Early Heart Attack Care
Heart attacks often have early signs and symptoms. If recognized, people can act quickly and seek treatment before heart damage occurs. Learn how to identify the signs of a heart attack for quick intervention.
Mother and Mid-30's Daughter
Why Women Must Listen to their Hearts
Many women mistakenly think the only symptom of a heart attack is crushing chest pain and, unfortunately, don’t recognize the other, sometimes subtle, symptoms. Learn how men and women experience heart attack symptoms differently.
chest pain
Atrial Fibrillation: When an Irregular Heart Rhythm Should Cause Concern
As children, many of us liked to play doctor and listen to the sound of someone’s heart − the steady bump, bump, bump sound was fascinating for those curious minds. But what happens when that steady heart rhythm becomes erratic? For some people, they may have atrial fibrillation (AFib), which affects at least 2.7 million Americans.

Our Team

Christopher Kim, MD
Christopher Kim, MD


Generic avatar, no picture available
Chad McBride, DO


Daniel Humiston, MD
Daniel Humiston, MD


Roja Mulamalla, MD
Roja Mulamalla, MD


Sandeep Talwar, MD
Sandeep Talwar, MD


Scott West, MD
Scott West, MD

Cardiovascular Disease,
Interventional Cardiology

Stephanie Olsen, MD
Stephanie Olsen, MD