The fracture/matrix transfer and fluid flow behavior in fractured carbonate rock was experimentally investigated using magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). Viscous oil-water displacements in stacked carbonate core plugs were investigated at wettability conditions ranging from strongly water-wet to moderately oil-wet. The impact of wettability and was investigated in a series of flooding experiments. The objective was to determine the impacts on fluid flow from different types of fractures at various wettability conditions. A general-purpose commercial core analysis simulator was used to simulate the flood experiments and to perform a parameter sensitivity study. The results demonstrated how capillary continuity across open fractures may be obtained when wetting phase bridges were established. A viscous component over the open fractures was provided when the wetting preference between the injected fluid and the rock surface allowed the formation of stable wetting phase bridges. The combination of high spatial resolution imaging and rapid data acquisition revealed how the transport mechanisms for oil and water were governed by the wetting affinity between the rock surface and the fluids in the fracture; both at moderately water wet conditions and at moderately oil wet conditions.