Developed in conjunction with American Society of Emergency Radiology
This three-day course is designed to provide the practicing radiologist an intensive hands-on experience in imaging interpretation of traumatic and non-traumatic emergencies. Pertinent concepts of imaging technique will be reviewed and will motivate the case-based learning process.
The attendee will have the opportunity to review over 300 emergent examinations covering all organ systems and modalities commonly encountered in the emergency radiology setting. Through participation in multiple interpretation sessions under the supervision of expert faculty, the participant will develop a higher level of expertise and confidence in emergent imaging. Formal lectures will cover the core concepts, organized by organ system.
Jorge Soto, MD
Boston Medical Center
O. Clark West, MD, FACR
The University of Texas Health Science at Houston Medical School
Douglas S. Katz, MD, FACR
Winthrop University Hospital
Manickam "Nicks" Kumaravel, MD
University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston
At the conclusion of this course, participants will be able to:
Attendees who complete a minimum of 150 cases will be awarded a Certificate of Attendance.
Accreditation Statement: The American College of Radiology is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
Qualified on 09/08/2016, this activity meets the American Board of Radiology’s criteria for a self-assessment (SAM) activity and is designated for up to 25 SAM Credits toward the ABR Maintenance of Certification program.
Great addition to the ACR Education Center! -- John Miller
Enjoyed interacting with the well-qualified, easy going, and very accessible faculty from all three subspecialties: Musculoskeletal, Neuroradiology and Body Imaging. -- Behram Pastakia
This was my third course! I like the "hands on" approach. The instructors are always fantastic and very personable. Great learning atmosphere. You are able to work at your own pace. – William Herbick