Advances In Imaging: Optimising MR and CT in Daily Practice
Published: 31 March 2021
Cases 2 and 3: A 42 year old healthy volunteer; no family history or risk factors for CAD, and a 68 year old male with history of atypical chest discomfort; one risk factor for CAD
Currently, despite guidelines acknowledging the utility of imaging for pre-procedural planning, specific guidance is lacking.
This faculty-led, educational series has been devised to address that need and to provide practical guidance for pre-procedural imaging during the planning phases of atherosclerosis and ventricular arrhythmia management.
For both disease states we provide a broad overview of the use of imaging through peer-to-peer discussion with therapy area experts; specific imaging applications are explored through faculty presented case reviews.
- Interpret existing clinical and meta data for use of pre-procedural, image-aided ablation in ventricular arrhythmias
- Identify where pre-procedural imaging may complement the current ablation workflow in ventricular arrhythmias
- Recall the clinical benefits of quantitative, MRI-based approaches to evaluate ischaemia
- Apply quantitative CMR imaging to complement existing procedural workflows in revascularisation procedures
- Imaging Specialists
- Cardiologists and Interventional Cardiologists
More from this programme
Ventricular Arrhythmias and Ablation
Quantitative CMR: A Case Review of its Diagnostic Utility in CAD
Looking to the Future: Quantitative vs Qualitative Myocardial Perfusion PODCAST
Consultant, Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance Imaging
Dr Andrew Arai is a consultant in cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging and a Past President of the Society for Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance.
Dr Arai’s research focuses on coronary artery disease, heart attack, and other diseases that affect the heart or blood vessels. His clinical expertise is in the use of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to evaluate cardiovascular disease in patients.
Dr Arai received his MD from the University of Illinois College of Medicine, Chicago in 1986. He received his BA from Cornell University in Ithaca, NY in 1982. He completed a residency in Internal Medicine and a Cardiology fellowship at the Oregon Health Sciences University in 1989 and 1993 respectfully. He helped build and ran the clinical cardiac MRI research program at the National Institutes of Health from 1994-2021. In 2001, he received a Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers…