Imaging Mastery Series: Pediatric MSK

Content reviewed: November 6, 2019
When it comes to imaging - pediatric patients aren't just tiny adults. Differences range from the obvious appearance of an open growth plate to the more nuanced signal intensities of ossification centers.
4.25 CME
book bookmark 2 Series
video player 72 Videos
248 Minutes

Course Includes

  • 8 Lessons
  • 73 Topics

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After completing this course, you will be better able to:

  •       Apply appropriate search patterns to ensure high quality case assessment 
  •       Identify key anatomical landmarks, variations, and abnormalities on imaging
  •       Accurately interpret advanced imaging cases
  •       Formulate definitive diagnoses and limited differentials

When it comes to imaging – pediatric patients aren’t just tiny adults. Differences range from the obvious appearance of an open growth plate to the more nuanced signal intensities of ossification centers. Knowing when something is abnormal and when it’s a normal presentation for a patient’s age is part of what makes pediatric imaging so challenging. In Dr. Thapa’s latest series we’ll take a look at cartilage injury and abnormalities in the pediatric community.

Some of the diagnoses included in this series include:

  • Salter-Harris Fractures
  • FOPE Lesions
  • Tug Lesions
  • Avascular Necrosis
  • Osteochondral Defects
  • Blount Disease
  • And more…

Course Content

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Instructor Dr. Mahesh Thapa, MD, MEd, FAAP
Associate Professor of Radiology, Director of Musculoskeletal Imaging
Seattle Children's Hospital & University of Washington
What your colleagues say

“I really enjoy this teaching format over the standard lecture. Looking at cases cold is so much more effective than watching someone show you pictures for hours. I love it.”

Dr. Derek Archer
Toronto, Canada

“The material is amazing. The best I have ever seen. Really advanced, yet explained in a simple way”

Dr. Miguel Nogueira
Porto, Portugal

“I believe you are a revolutionary organization that is positively disrupting the way we train future MRI radiologists. Well done.”

Dr. Rocki Doss
Perth, Australia