Three-minute SPECT/CT is sufficient for the assessment of bone metastasis as add-on to planar bone scintigraphy: prospective head-to-head comparison to 11-min SPECT/CT.
To investigate potential bone metastases, UF-SPECT/CT can be conducted as add-on to WB-BS to notably reduce the SPECT acquisition time without compromising diagnostic confidence.
Adding a scan of the entire head to a routine whole-body PET/MRI protocol reveals a significant number of incidental findings in the brain in asymptomatic cancer patients, according to a study presented on Wednesday at RSNA 2016.
The ESHI invites you to complete this very interesting survey on Cloud-Based Tumour Characterization. It takes only 5 minutes.
There are lots of Hybrid Imaging modules on the ESR’s e-Learning platform ‘Education onDemand’
On September 1–2 the first ESOR Asklepios Course on Hybrid Imaging in Oncology took place in Vienna (Austria) organised in cooperation with ESHI. Fully booked with 100 participants from 32 countries, the course confirmed the organisers’ idea that there is a strong demand for education and training that focuses on the combination of radiology and nuclear medicine.
‘The combination of nuclear medicine and modern imaging procedures such as CT and MRI is becoming increasingly important in the diagnosis, treatment planning and aftercare of cancerous diseases,’ explains Professor Katrine Åhlström Riklund, who presides over the newly established European Society for Hybrid Medical Imaging, ESHI.
ESHI President Prof. Katrine Riklund will be appearing in a live online session hosted by GE Healthcare, on Wednesday, June 1st at 5pm CET. The session will focus on state-of-the art clinical trends & best practices in PET imaging.
Hybrid imaging was much in the news during recent major annual radiology events, such as RSNA and ECR. MedicalExpo talked with ESHI President Dr. Katrine Åhlström Riklund about new trends in this promising technology.
Thomas Beyer, treasurer of ESHI, talks to AuntMinnie about the purpose and the future of the newly founded ESHI. Thomas Beyer is professor of physics of medical imaging and deputy head of the Center for Medical Physics and Biomedical Engineering at the Medical University of Vienna.