Skip to main content Skip to navigation
We care about your privacy. Read about your rights and how we protect your data. Get Details


Languages Spoken

  • English
  • Vietnamese

Education & Training

  • Fellowship, Pediatrics, Pediatric Cardiology, 2011
    Lucile Salter Packard Children's Hospital-Stanford
  • Fellowship, 2009
    Children's National Medical Center
  • Residency, Pediatrics, 2006
    University of California Davis Medical Center
  • Internship, Pediatrics, 2004
    University of California Davis Medical Center
  • MD, 2003
    University of California San Diego

Board Certifications

  • American Board of Pediatrics/Pediatric Cardiology

National Provider ID: 1467689547


Uyen Truong, M.D., specializes in pediatric cardiac non-invasive imaging, with a focus in cardiac magnetic resonance (CMR) and computed tomography (CT). Her primary research focus over the past decade has been the use of MRIs to derive hemodynamic data that were conventionally obtained from invasive cardiac catheterization measures. She believes that utilization of echocardiograms and MRIs are critical in caring for children and their full capability to understand the state of the disease has yet to be established.

Dr. Truong led a team in developing and exploring the utility of 4-dimensional flow MRI in characterizing the vasculature of children at the Children’s Hospital of Colorado. She has received intramural and extramural funding to study the vasculature and deformation in the myocardium of children, including an NIH K23 from NHLBI that focuses on children with pulmonary hypertension. She has also worked in partnership with Pediatric Emergency Medicine, Advanced Vascular Imaging and Psychiatry to study early cardiovascular maladaptive changes associated with adverse childhood events, including trauma and abuse.

Adverse childhood events, unfortunately, affects a large proportion of the population. Dr. Truong's team strongly believes that early identification of maladaptive cardiovascular function in response to stress allows for more effective intervention in this cohort of children. They hope through their successful collaboration that they can improve clinical outcomes and affect policies and improve resources allocated for these children.

Research & Publications