You are here

Leadership

 

When healthcare providers act in an unprofessional manner, it can have a negative impact on patient care. So what are leaders to do when they notice unprofessional behavior spreading throughout entire departments? The authors of a recent analysis in the Journal of the American College of Radiology noticed a brewing feud between their institution’s radiology and emergency medicine (EM) departments—and decided to do something about it.

A reality for today’s imaging leaders is that many radiologists experience burnout on the job and need help coping with such feelings in order to provide patients with the very best care possible. According to a new opinion piece published in the Journal of the American College of Radiology, radiologists should look to the U.S. Marine Corps to better understand burnout and learn how to successfully manage it.

Compared to some other medical specialties, radiology continues to struggle with diversity. However, specialists, leaders, teachers and imaging societies throughout the United States are working hard to reverse that trend.

Hackathons are gaining popularity throughout the United States and can provide participants with a fun, competitive experience. Researchers from Yale University and the Yale School of Medicine in New Haven, Connecticut, recently hosted a three-day radiology-specific hackathon, sharing their experience in a case study published by the Journal of the American College of Radiology.

As the first female chief resident in an all-male program, Amy Patel, MD, breast radiologist at Boston's Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center and instructor of radiology at Harvard University Medical School, knows a lot about the importance of diversity and inclusivity of women and minorities in radiology.

 

Recent Headlines

Get ready for Colon Cancer Awareness Month

You might see radiology departments across the country wearing a little more blue than usual on March 3, otherwise known as National Dress in Blue Day. Part of Colon Cancer Awareness Month, Dress in Blue Day is intended to raise awareness of the preventable nature of colon cancer.

Smartmedical, Siemens Healthcare reach agreement for outsourcing radiology equipment

Smartmedical Corp. has signed an “agreement of outsourcing radiology equipment” as a partnership with Siemens Healthcare, a Japanese subsidiary of Siemens Healthineers, to develop medical scanning centers at community primary care hubs.

New society focused on interventional oncology

With the explosive growth of interventional oncology, the Society of Interventional Oncology has been founded to focus entirely on the subspecialty field of interventional radiology.

MITA delivers statement on Senate confirming Shulkin as VA secretary

The Medical Imaging and Technology Alliance (MITA) issued a statement from Executive Director Patrick Hope on the U.S. Senate's confirmation of David Shulkin, MD, as Veteran Affairs (VA) Secretary.

Strategic Radiology appoints Rose to new CMO position

Strategic Radiology, company consisting of 25 radiology group practices across the nation, has created a Chief Medical Officer position with Radiologist Greg Rose, MD, PhD, filling the role.

Q&A: SIR honors Riad Salem for using radioembolization to treat liver cancer

Riad Salem, MD, MBA, will be honored with the Society of Interventional Radiology (SIR) Foundation Leaders in Innovation Award March 7, during the group's annual scientific meeting in Washington, D.C.

MRI pioneer and Nobel prize winning physicist dies at 83

Peter Mansfield, physicist and winner of the Nobel Prize for his work in helping to invent MRI scanners died at the age of 83, according to a statement by the University of Nottingham.

SIR takes stand against Trump's executive order on immigration

The Society of Interventional Radiology (SIR) joined the outcry against President Donald Trump’s executive order restricting immigration from seven majority-Muslim countries, saying it will impede education, training and international care, particularly in those nations that lack healthcare resources.

Q&A: Christine Hendon wins National Science Foundation award for imaging innovations

Radiology Business spoke with Christine, who not only accomplished her dreams, but excelled in her field becoming one of 102 researchers from across the nation to win a Presidential Early Career Award (PECASE), the highest honor the U.S. government gives to young scientists and engineers.

5 tips: Working with millennials in radiology

As millennials enter the field of radiology, many may be feeling the generational differences influencing education and workplace interactions.

Pages