The Johns Hopkins Neuroradiology Review (Videos+PDFs)

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The Johns Hopkins Neuroradiology Review

Johns Hopkins Clinical Update (SA-CME)

Product Details

  • Oakstone Price: $1095.
  • Format: 44 Video Files (.mp4 format) + 1 PDF file.
  • File Size: 9.20 GB.
  • Download Link Below.

Download Link:

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A Comprehensive Review of Adult and Pediatric Neuroradiology

This case-based course offers a practical review of adult and pediatric neuroradiology. Lectures from expert Johns Hopkins faculty members provide a comprehensive review of brain, head and neck and spine imaging in adults and children covering the latest developments and techniques. The course is ideal for general radiologists and neuroradiologists, radiology residents and fellows, neurologists, pediatric neurologists, neurosurgeons and otorhinolaryngologists. The program will improve interpretive skillsets and offers excellent preparation for maintenance of certification exams. It will help you to better:

  • Discuss latest developments in the field of neuroradiology practice in the context of applied neurologic disease diagnoses and treatments
  • Adapt relevant latest neuroimaging techniques, when applicable, to their practice
  • Interpret neuroimaging studies with an up-to-date approach using latest knowledge and techniques
  • Adapt low dose CT neuroimaging practices in children

Discover New Guidelines

A clinically based update, this learn-at-your-own-pace course adult and pediatric neuroradiology provides a maximum of 26.5 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits ™ that can be used toward the ABR’s MOC Part II requirements. Available online, it provides access to unbiased, evidence-based content and case-based reviews so that you may expand your knowledge and incorporate the latest guidelines into your daily practice.

Accreditation Statement

The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

Credit Designation Statement

The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine designates this enduring material for a maximum of 26.5 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits ™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

Date of Original Release: November 20, 2015
Date Credits Expire: November 20, 2018

A certificate of credit will be provided after successful completion of the activity evaluation and post-test. A minimum passing rate of at least 70%, within three attempts is needed. A $45 processing fee is required before taking the online post-test. Instructions will be provided in the electronic syllabus. Registrations for credit will not be accepted after the expiration date of the activity.

Policy on Speaker and Provider Disclosure

It is the policy of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine that the speaker and provider globally disclose conflicts of interest. The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine OCME has established policies in place that will identify and resolve all conflicts of interest prior to this educational activity. Detailed disclosure will be made in the instructional materials.

Learning Objectives

After viewing this activity, participants will demonstrate the ability to:

  • Discuss latest developments in the field of neuroradiology practice in the context of applied neurologic disease diagnoses and treatments.
  • Adapt relevant latest neuroimaging techniques, when applicable, to their practice.
  • Interpret neuroimaging studies, with an up-to-date approach, using latest knowledge and techniques.
  • Adapt low-dose CT neuroimaging practices in children.

Intended Audience

This course is intended for radiologists and neuroradiologists, radiology residents and fellows, neurologists, pediatric neurologists, neurosurgeons
 and otorhinolaryngologists.


I certify that I am participating in a Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine CME activity for accredited training and/or educational purposes. I understand that while I am in this capacity, I may be exposed to “protected health information,” as that term is defined and used in Hopkins policies and in the federal HIPAA privacy regulations (the “Privacy Regulations”). Protected health information is information about a person’s health or treatment that identifies the person.

I pledge and agree to use and disclose any of this protected health information only for the training and/or educational purposes of my visit and to keep the information confidential. I agree not to post or discuss this protected health information, including pictures and/or videos, on any social media site (e.g. Facebook, Twitter, etc.), in any electronic messaging program or through any portable electronic device.

I understand that I may direct to the Johns Hopkins Privacy Officer any questions I have about my obligations under this Confidentiality Pledge or under any of the Hopkins policies and procedures and applicable laws and regulations related to confidentiality. The contact information is: Johns Hopkins Privacy Officer, telephone: 410-735-6509, e-mail: [email protected].

“The Office of Continuing Medical Education at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, as provider of this activity, has relayed information with the CME attendees/participants and certifies that the visitor is attending for training, education and/or observation purposes only.”


Head and Neck

  • Temporal Bone: External and Middle Ear – Sachin Gujar, MD
  • Temporal Bone: Inner Ear – Nafi Aygun, MD
  • Congenital Ear Anomalies – Oluwatoyin Idowu, MD
  • PET-CT in Head and Neck Cancer – Nafi Aygun, MD
  • Suprahyoid Neck – David Yousem, MD
  • Infrahyoid Neck – David Yousem, MD
  • Head and Neck Emergencies – Rohini Nadgir, MD
  • AJCC Staging – David Yousem, MD
  • Neck Lymph Nodes – Nafi Aygun, MD
  • Head and Neck Cysts – Rohini Nadgir, MD
  • Skull Base: High Resolution MRI – Ari Blitz, MD
  • Brachial Plexus – Shivani Ahlawat, MD

Pediatric Neuroradiology

  • Hypoxic Ischemic Injury of Neonatal Brain – Izlem Izbudak, MD
  • Ischemic Injury of the Pediatric Brain – Thierry Huisman, MD
  • Head Trauma in Children – Aylin Tekes-Brady, MD
  • Neuroimaging of Common Phakomatoses Syndromes – Carlos Zamora, MD, PhD
  • Spinal Cord Lesions in Children: Pearls and Pitfalls – Izlem Izbudak, MD
  • CNS Infections in Children – Thangamadhan Bosemani, MD
  • Congenital and Acquired Abnormalities of the Pediatric Brain – Thierry Huisman, MD
  • Anatomic and Hemodynamic MR Imaging Features of Soft Tissue Vascular Anomalies in Children – Aylin Tekes-Brady, MD
  • Pattern Recognition Approach in Metabolic Diseases of the Brain – Thierry Huisman, MD
  • CT Dose: Why Should We Be Concerned and What Can We Do to Lower Dose? – Mahadevappa Mahesh, PhD
  • Most Common Ten Brain Tumors in Children – Aylin Tekes-Brady, MD
  • Cerebellar Malformations – Andrea Poretti, MD
  • Children with Seizures: What to Look For? – Thierry Huisman, MD

Adult Brain

  • Atherosclerosis and Carotid MRA – Bruce Wasserman, MD
  • Acute Stroke Imaging – Oluwatoyin Idowu, MD
  • Update on Acute Stroke Interventions – Danielle Eckart – Sorte, MD
  • Cerebral Hemorrhage – David Yousem, MD
  • Cerebral Aneurysms and Latest Treatment Devices – Monica Pearl, MD
  • CNS Infections in Adults: Trends and Differences – Haris Sair, MD
  • Common Adult Brain Tumors – Sachin Gujar, MD
  • Functional Neuroimaging in Neurosurgical Planning – Jay Pillai, MD
  • Post-Treatment Evaluation of Brain Tumors – Sachin Gujar, MD
  • Maxillofacial Trauma – Michael Kraut, MD, PhD
  • Neurodegenerative Diseases – David Yousem, MD
  • Paranasal Sinuses – S. James Zinreich, MD
  • Head Trauma in Adults – Haris Sair, MD


  • Spine Trauma – Izlem Izbudak, MD
  • Spine DJD Nomenclature Update – Gary Gong, MD, PhD
  • Most Common Intradural Tumors of the Spine – Sachin Gujar, MD
  • Vertebral Column Tumors – Izlem Izbudak, MD
  • Spine Infection/Inflammation – Nafi Aygun, MD
  • Spinal Vascular Malformations: Cord Stroke – Philippe Gailloud, MD
  • Orbits – Rohini Nadgir, MD

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