Hospitals are recognizing the role of 3D Print in conjunction with extended reality technologies such as VR. The technological potential- seeing the traditionally unseen and interacting with anatomy without harming a patient- afforded by 3D printing and VR is straightforward. This added information yields better-informed surgical and interventional procedures. Furthermore, by using easier to digest anatomical names in combination with a patient’s own anatomical model, clinicians can better impart the critical information for true informed consent so that patients and families can understand dense medical terms associated with diagnoses and procedures. VR and 3D Print at the point of care provide surgeons and interventionalists an opportunity to review and in some cases practice on patient specific anatomy. This specific translation from DICOM imaging to 3D printed anatomical models and VR translates to faster optimal surgeries with less risk of infection and quicker recovery.