Magazine

For Imaging Leaders, Keeping Up With Evolving Policies and Safety Standards Gets Harder By the Day

It’s a question that comes up time and time again in medical imaging: How should incidental findings be handled by the radiologist? Should they be included in the radiology report or just ignored? While radiologists don’t want to alarm patients, they also realize that not reporting a finding could have devastating results for the patient and involve the radiologists in malpractice litigation. There also are potential cost savings to consider. At a time when quality is being emphasized over quantity, reducing the number of unnecessary follow-up exams is a priority throughout all of radiology.

By Working Closely with AI Technologies, Radiologists Are Making Considerable Strides in Breast Cancer Treatment

How to Help Your Practice Make Objective, Informed Decisions on a Tight Budget  

 The Words We Use to Describe Interdepartmental Relationships Matter More Than You Might Think

Medical Imaging Still Seeing Its Fair Share of Breakthroughs 

Richard Duszak, Jr., MD, and Geraldine McGinty, MD, MBA, reflect on the biggest trends and topics in radiology in 2017.

The Medical Physics Community is Now Playing a Larger Role in Radiology Than Ever Before

Cleveland Clinic entered the rapidly consolidating world of radiology in 2016, developing strategic partnerships and mergers with independent radiology groups, and hasn’t looked back since. The health system reported revenues of $8 billion in 2016, a jump of almost 12 percent, and 11 percent of that revenue came from its radiology arm, the Imaging Institute.

AI’s Impact Will Be Monumental—Will Radiologists Go Along for the Ride or Be Left in the Dust?

As healthcare continues to shift its focus from quantity to quality, radiologists have a chance to demonstrate their value and show that, yes, they deserve a seat at the table when it comes to discussing the present and future of patient care in the United States. So will they seize that opportunity?

The Tenth Annual Radiology 100 Finds Practices Choosing One of Two Paths: Hire Additional Radiologists or Consider Consolidation

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