Previous studies on Serca2 knockout (KO) mice showed that cardiac function is sustained in vivo for several weeks after knockout, whereas SERCA protein levels decrease and calcium dynamics are significantly impaired. In this study, we reconcile observed cellular and organ level contractile function using a cardiac multiscale model. We identified and quantified the changes in cellular function that are both consistent with observations and able to compensate for the decrease in SERCA. Calcium transients were used as input for multiscale computational simulations to predict whole-organ response. Although this response matched experimental pressure-volume (PV) measurements in healthy mice, the reduced magnitude calcium transients observed in KO cells were insufficient to trigger ventricular ejection. To replicate the effects of elevated catecholamine levels observed in vivo, cells were treated with isoproterenol. Incorporation of the resulting measured β-adrenergically stimulated calcium transients into the model resulted in a close match with experimental PV loops. Changes in myofilament properties, when considered in isolation, were not able to increase tension development to levels consistent with measurements, further confirming the necessity of a high β-adrenergic state. Modeling additionally indicated that increased venous return observed in the KO mice helps maintain a high ejection fraction via the Frank-Starling effect. Our study shows that increased β-adrenergic stimulation is a potentially highly significant compensatory mechanism by which cardiac function is maintained in Serca2 KO mice, producing the increases in both systolic and diastolic calcium, consistent with the observed contractile function observed in experimental PV measurements.