Resources for the Advancement of Women in Medical Imaging Informatics

What is a Medical Informaticist?

From the American College of a Radiology, a steadily evolving, increasingly necessary professional in radiology is the medical imaging informaticist (I2). But what is an I2, who are they and what do they do?

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Imaging 3.0 Informatics Scorecard

Imaging 3.0 is a radiology community initiative to empower radiologists to create and demonstrate value for their patients, referring physicians, and health systems. Radiologists can highlight the value of their field by offering high-quality care at a low price. However, informatics is a necessary part of this strategy. Read these suggestions by the American College of Radiology to apply Imaging 3.0 to your practice.

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Informatics Resource

Our RADxx go-to for informatics - The Journal of the American College of Radiology Imaging Informatics Resource Center. Built from the base of the Imaging IT Reference Guide articles published as a JACR Special Issue, this Resource Center shares the expertise and publications of the ACR Commission on Informatics. Guided by Guest Editors Arun Krishnaraj, MD, MPH, and Christoph Wald, MD, PhD, FACR, the site will serves as a growing online portal to a wide range of imaging informatics information, as additional resources and links are added.

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Case Study – Women Neuroradiologists & Neurologists Work Together in OR

What do brain surgery and an airplane flight have in common? World-renowned neurosurgeon Amin Kassam, MD, sees parallels between commercial flight and a health care model built on value through risk reduction rather than volume. Read about her multidisciplinary team in this article.

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Increasing the Visibility of Women in Radiology

Women radiologists remain in the minority. In 1981, the American Association for Women Radiologists (AAWR) was founded to address why there were fewer women in radiology than men. However, 35 years later, we still have some progress left to make.

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More Women Involved in IR Training

While the number of women working in interventional radiology remains low, the number training for an IR career continues to grow and offers more hope for the future. Changes in training and an increased emphasis on recruiting to IR during medical school appears to have a significant impact.

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