2017 Classic Lectures in Emergency and Urgent Care Radiology (Videos)

2017 Classic Lectures in Emergency and Urgent Care Radiology 

This CME activity brings together a variety of clinically advanced, relevant emergency and urgent care radiology information for those physicians and other medical personnel in emergency and critical care locations. Classic lectures originally presented during the annual “Radiology After Five: How to Make Night and Weekend Call a Success”, bring together state of the art imaging protocols, advanced techniques and diagnostic pitfalls focusing on how to optimize study interpretation and performance. The faculty, share pearls and pitfalls of emergency room and critical care imaging while keeping patient welfare in mind.

Product Details

  • Official Price: $2395.
  • Points to Download: 2000 Points
  • Format: 57 Video Files (.mp4 format).
  • File Size: 6.77 GB.
  • Download Link Below.

Download Link:

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Description:

Target Audience

This CME activity is designed to educate physicians who use, supervise and/or interpret radiology studies and procedures in emergency suites, trauma centers and intensive care units. Thus, this should be particularly helpful for radiologists, intensivists, trauma surgeons, and emergency medicine physicians. It should also be beneficial for those who order imaging studies and wish to better understand current applications of imaging methods and indications.


Educational Objectives
At the completion of this CME teaching activity, you should be able to:
  • Discuss approaches to imaging of the most frequent and serious emergency and critical care problems that occur in their practice.
  • Demonstrate an increased awareness on how best to respond to the wide variety of imaging and interventional situations that occur most often during the evenings and weekends.
  • Implement into their practices protocols for assessing the trauma patient in a time efficient manner.
No special educational preparation is required for this CME activity.
Accreditation
Physicians: Educational Symposia is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
Educational Symposia designates this enduring material for a maximum of 37.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)TM. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
SA-CME: Credits awarded for this enduring activity are designated “SA-CME” by the American Board of Radiology (ABR) and qualify toward fulfilling requirements for Maintenance of Certification (MOC) Part II: Lifelong Learning and Self-assessment.
All activity participants are required to pass a written or online test with a minimum score of 70% in order to be awarded credit. (Exam materials, if ordered, will be sent with your order.) All course participants will also have the opportunity to critically evaluate the program as it relates to practice relevance and educational objectives.
AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)TM for these programs may be claimed until July 31, 2020.
This CME activity was planned and produced by Educational Symposia, a leader in diagnostic imaging education since 1975.
This activity was planned and produced in accordance with the ACCME Essential Areas and Elements.

Topics/Speaker:

01. Imaging of Acute Hemorrhage and Ischemic Stroke – Kathleen R. Fink, M.D.
02. Radiology Malpractice and Risk Management Leveraging the Patient Centricity Movement
03. Imaging of the Patient with a Cranial Traumatic Event – Kathleen R. Fink, M.D.
04. Imaging Maxillofacial Trauma – Mark P. Bernstein, M.D.
05. Head CT in the Emergency Patient How to Conduct a Basic Imaging Workup Normals and Variants – Scott H. Faro, M.D.
06. Cervical Spine Trauma Pearls and Pitfalls – Mark P. Bernstein, M.D.
07. Non-traumatic Spinal Emergencies – Kathleen R. Fink, M.D.
08. The Economics of Back Pain – William R. Reinus, M.D., MBA, FACR
09. Head and Neck Emergencies Pearls and Pitfalls – Kathleen R. Fink, M.D.
10. Acute Injury at the Craniocervical Junction – Kathirkamanathan Shanmuganathan, M.D., M.B.B.S, M.R.C.P, F.R.C.R
11. Intracranial Trauma and Mass Lesions in the Emergency Setting – Scott H. Faro, M.D.
12. Failure of Radiologic Communication An Ever-Increasing Cause of Malpractice Litigation – Leonard Berlin, M.D., FACR
13. Imaging Craniocervical Spine Trauma – Mark P. Bernstein, M.D.
14. Imaging the Cervical Spine – William R. Reinus, M.D., MBA, FACR
15. Easily Missed Thoracolumbar Spine Injuries – Mark P. Bernstein, M.D.
16. Non-physician Providers Bridging Quality Compliance and Access to Health Care – Richard Duszak, M.D., FACR, FRBMA
17. Maxillo-facial Injury Guiding Management – Stuart E. Mirvis, M.D., FACR
18. Head Trauma and Neurovascular Injury – Howard A. Rowley, M.D.
19. Stroke Imaging Update – Howard A. Rowley, M.D.
20. Imaging of Pediatric CNS Emergencies – Eric N. Faerber, M.D., FACR
21. Diagnosing CNS Hemorrhage – Howard A. Rowley, M.D.
22. CNS Venous Disease – Howard A. Rowley, M.D.
23. Imaging of the Adult Patient with Acute Pneumonia – Robert M. Steiner, M.D., FACR, FACC
24. Neuroradiology Interesting Cases Thinking Fast and Slow – Howard A. Rowley, M.D.
25. Interactive CNS Interesting Cases – Scott H. Faro, M.D.
26. Acute Pulmonary Emboli Update – Sanjeev Bhalla, M.D.
27. Blunt and Penetrating Thoracic Trauma – Robert M. Steiner, M.D., FACR, FACC
28. Parenchymal Patterns on Emergent CT – Sanjeev Bhalla, M.D.
29. Imaging the Patient with Common Pulmonary Complaints in the Emergency Department Fever, Dyspnea and Chest Pain – Robert M. Steiner, M.D., FACR, FACC
30. Chest Pain in the ER When and How to Perform CTA – Charles S. White, M.D.
31. Interactive Cardiac Imaging Cases in the Emergency Patient – Diana Litmanovich, M.D.
32. Critical Care Radiology What’s New – Robert M. Steiner, M.D., FACR, FACC
33. Pulmonary Embolism Old and New Insights – Charles S. White, M.D.
34. Emergency Imaging of the Chest in Infants and Children – Eric N. Faerber, M.D., FACR
35. Interesting Cases – Robert M. Steiner, M.D., FACR, FACC, MPH
36. The Patient with Respiratory Distress ILDand COPD Exacertation – Robert M. Steiner, M.D., FACR, FACC
37. Acute Aortic and Cardiac Trauma – Sanjeev Bhalla, M.D.
38. Atypical Aortic Cases Pearls and Pitfalls – Sanjeev Bhalla, M.D.
39. The Emergency Abdominal Transplant Patient – Liina Poder, M.D.
40. CT of Bowel Obstruction from Simple to Complex – Stuart E. Mirvis, M.D., FACR
41. Imaging the Patient with Renal Injury both Blunt and Penetrating Sparing the Patient Surgery – Stuart E. Mirvis, M.D., FACR
42. Emergency Imaging of the Abdomen and Pelvis in Infants and Children – Eric N. Faerber, M.D., FACR
43. Pelvic Emergencies Ultrasound First – Liina Poder, M.D.
44. Imaging of Solid Organ Injuries What’s New – Kathirkamanathan Shanmuganathan, M.D., M.B.B.S, M.R.C.P, F.R.C.R
45. Use of CT Angiography in Acute Intestinal Bleeding – Jorge A. Soto, M.D.
46. Acute Abdominal and Pelvic Pain in the Pregnant Patient – Liina Poder, M.D.
47. Update of Blunt Abdominal Trauma – Jorge A. Soto, M.D.
48. MDCT Imaging of Penetrating Injury to the Torso – Kathirkamanathan Shanmuganathan, M.D., M.B.B.S, M.R.C.P, F.R.C.R
49. Acute Pancreatitis and Biliary Tract Emergencies Imaging by MDCT – Jorge A. Soto, M.D.
50. Imaging the Patient with Acute Bowel Obstruction – Jorge A. Soto, M.D.
51. MDCT of Bowel and Mesenteric Injury – Kathirkamanathan Shanmuganathan, M.D., M.B.B.S, M.R.C.P, F.R.C.R
52. Imaging Pelvic Trauma – Mark P. Bernstein, M.D.
53. Difficult Fractures of the Lower Extremities – William R. Reinus, M.D., MBA, FACR
54. Interesting Abdominal Cases – Kathirkamanathan Shanmuganathan, M.D., M.B.B.S, M.R.C.P, F.R.C.R
55. MDCT Multi-trauma Imaging – Mark P. Bernstein, M.D.
56. The Acute Abdomen Optimizing Protocols – Stefanie Weinstein, M.D.
57. Interesting Trauma Case Presentation – Mark P. Bernstein, M.D.

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