A Two-Part Series on Workplace Stress, Burnout, and the Risks to Patient Safety. By Dr. Cheryl Turner, Director of Global Education and Training at Legion Healthcare Partners; and founder of Rad-Cast, the CE Podcast for Rad Professionals. Editor’s Note: Today’s blog is one of a series about

This article originally ran on the Imaging Technology News (ITN) website, and is republished with its permission. The silence is deafening.  And since radiology associations, physician groups and vendors have yet to publicly respond to the elephant in the room, I offer the following in hopes

[caption id="attachment_5476" align="alignleft" width="107"] Sean Ruck, editor-in-chief, DOTmed Healthcare Business News[/caption] Hospitals have a duty to treat patients, but in order to do so, they have to get them in the door. Even though we’ve entered an era of consolidation, there’s still enough competition out there

[caption id="attachment_4699" align="alignleft" width="99"] Dr. Marc Zins, Department of Radiology, Hôpital Saint-Joseph. He is also a member of Carestream’s Advisory Group, a collective of medical professionals that advises the company on healthcare IT trends.[/caption] The radiologists who conduct CT and interventional radiology with fluoroscopic guidance examinations are

[caption id="attachment_1433" align="alignleft" width="150"] David H. Foos, Clinical Applications Research, Carestream[/caption] In recent conversations with clinical colleagues, the comment was made that “our sickest patients get the worst imaging." On further investigation I found that in portable chest imaging, anti-scatter grids are infrequently used, despite their