The leading cause of death in the United States is heart disease. In the heart, opening and closing of valve leaflets during diastole leads to formation of ring vortices in the Left Ventricle (LV) chamber. Within the past decade, emphasis on the effect of wall and fluid interaction within the LV is evident in imaging techniques and Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD). The effect of the left ventricle wall movement on the vortex dynamics is examined through an analysis with the commercial CFD software Fluent. The healthy LV is modeled as an idealized two-dimensional ellipsoid with blood pumped into the chamber in a piston motion during diastole, or ventricular filling phase. All wall motion is transient, updated per time step with Fluent dynamic mesh and user defined function capabilities. Results on vortex evolution exhibits similar flow characteristics to coupling of direct-numerical simulations and magnetic resonance imaging found in literature, including circulation of the primary vortex ring and subsequent roll up of a secondary vortex due to wall interaction. In addition to requiring little computational resources, the models developed through Fluent is a non-intrusive diagnostic tool to the biomedical engineer or physician. Future experiments include developing three-dimensional models to understand the factors behind heart disease.