See All Cardiologists in Los Angeles, CA
Dr. Rene Packard, MD

Dr. Rene Packard, MD

Age 42 Cardiology M
(0)

New Patient

(800) 825-2631

Dr. Rene Packard, MD is a cardiology specialist in Los Angeles, CA. He currently practices at Ronald Reagan Ucla Medical Center and is affiliated with Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center. He accepts multiple insurance plans. Dr. Packard is board certified in Cardiovascular Disease.

Locations

  1. Practice

    1. 1
      Ronald Reagan Ucla Medical Center
      757 Westwood Plz, Los Angeles, CA 90095 Existing Patients: (800) 825-2631

Insurance Accepted

  • Anthem
  • Blue Cross Blue Shield
  • Blue Cross Blue Shield of California
  • CareFirst Blue Cross Blue Shield
  • Cigna

* Please verify this information when scheduling an appointment.

Patient Satisfaction

Be the first to leave a review

How likely are you to recommend Dr. Packard?

(Select your rating)
See more reviews on Healthgrades
Photo: Dr. Rene Packard, MD
Dr. Rene Packard, MD
  • Likelihood of recommending Dr. Packard to family and friends
  • Tell us about your experience with Dr. Packard

Dr. Packard's Office & Staff

  • Ease of scheduling urgent appointments
  • Office environment, cleanliness, comfort, etc.
  • Staff friendliness and courteousness
  • Total wait time (waiting & exam rooms)

Experience with Dr. Packard

  • Level of trust in provider's decisions
  • How well provider explains medical condition(s)
  • How well provider listens and answers questions
  • Spends appropriate amount of time with patients

Tell Us About Yourself

  • Display Name:
  • City, State:
  • Your gender:
  • Your age group:
  • Number of office visits you've had in the last 2 years:

Finish Here

  • How would you like to confirm your survey information?
  • Phone Number:
    Standard text messaging and data rates may apply.
Thank you for sharing your feedback about Dr. Rene Packard, MD.

Hospital Affiliations

  • Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center
You Might Also Like
Roberto De Vicenzo signed an incorrect scorecard at the 1968 Masters (the Argentinian’s score on the 17th hole was three, not four). He overlooked that added stroke and that disqualified him from the tournament and a playoff—the harshest penal...