Left palatine tonsil carcinoma on CT

This is my favorite topic, head and neck radiology! There is a lot of critical anatomy in a small amount of space. If your brain is the supercomputer, the neck is your major conduit for the network. There are a ton of nerves in the neck, and vessels, bone with the CT standard to include […]

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Gastric Carcinoma with Metastases

Traditionally, the stomach is one of the worst organs to image with CT. It is usually collapsed upon itself. The walls can abut each other and looking for wall thickening from gastritis or a mass can be quite difficult. In this sad case though, you can easily appreciate a stomach mass. Coming up next, my […]

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Chiari I Malformation on MRI with Cine

This is a cute case. I look for this on every single MRI of the brain I read, particularly if the patient is presenting with headaches. I always look for a Chiari I malformation, eyeball shape (could they need glasses), and sinus disease. Of course I’m going to rule out brain tumors and bleeding, but […]

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Gallstones on Ultrasound

Okay, this is actually much cooler because the video shows not only gallstones, but very impressive choledocholithiasis (stones in the duct between the liver and bowel) which obstructs the duct causing excruciating pain. Check out the short clip and let me know what you think. Thanks, Ron

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The Power of Mammo Tomosynthesis

I thought this would be a good vlog to make since tomosynthesis can only truly be appreciated on video and not in print. I’m still trying to figure out a format for these video posts, so please be patient with me. I’m going to target for about 3 minutes each so that they can be […]

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Esophagram

Here is my first VLOG! I will try to keep them short and sweet. Also, remember that these are my subjective interpretations of the exams from years of training. Start throwing out comments so I can try to quickly improve my vlogging techniques. Here you go…

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Chest X-ray: Lung Pathology IV

Okay, here is the last article in the Chest X-ray series for now. We will do a quick and very brief job at covering pulmonary vasculature. As a note, this lecture is largely anecdotal, meaning this is based upon personal experience and makes sense to me but was not learned directly from any single textbook […]

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