AJR Tweetorials

AJR Tweetorials feature authors of select AJR articles discussing their article on Twitter, focusing on how the findings will impact clinical practice. The tweetorials are co-moderated by Chelsea Schmitt, MD, MPH (@chels2718) and Michio Taya, MD, MS (@MichioTayaMD).

Past AJR Tweetorials  

Remote Radiology: Counterpoint—The Case for Presence as a Source of Professional, Educational, and Social Fulfillment by Marla B.K. Sammer, MD, MHA

Remote Radiology: Point—Enhance Efficiency, Promote Work-Life Balance, and Ameliorate Staffing Issues by Daniel C. Oppenheimer, MD

Electronic Health Record Order Entry-Based Interventions in Response to a Global Iodinated Contrast Media Shortage: Impact on Contrast-Enhanced CT Utilization by Daniel I. Glazer, MD

Past AJR Chats

Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Programs in Radiology: Data-Driven Strategies for Success

Standardization of MRI Screening and Reporting in Individuals With Elevated Risk of Pancreatic Ductal Adenocarcinoma

Immediate Radiology Report Release to Patients

Velocity-Encoded Phase-Contrast MRI for Measuring Mesenteric Blood Flow in Patients With Newly Diagnosed Small-Bowel Crohn Disease

Practice Management Strategies for Imaging Facilities Facing an Acute Iodinated Contrast Media Shortage

Artificial Intelligence for Automated Cancer Detection on Prostate MRI: Opportunities and Ongoing Challenges

Pulmonary CTA Reporting: AJR Expert Panel Narrative Review

Role of Ultrasound and MRI in Diagnosis of Severe Placenta Accreta Spectrum Disorder: An Intraindividual Assessment With Emphasis on Placental Bulge

Associations of Ultrasound LI-RADS Visualization Score With Examination-, Sonographer-, and Radiologist-Factors: Retrospective Assessment in Over 10,000 Examinations

Lateral Lumbar Interbody Fusion: Review of Surgical Technique and Postoperative Multimodality Imaging Findings

Neuroendocrine Tumor Theranostics: An Update and Emerging Applications in Clinical Practice

The Pain Crisis: Interventional Radiology's Role in Pain Management

Should Perfusion CT and CTA Be Performed in All Patients With Suspected Stroke? Counterpoint—No, Judicious Use Is Warranted, and Such Studies Should Not Be Done Simply to Exclude

Should Perfusion CT and CTA Be Performed in All Patients With Suspected Stroke? Point—Yes, for Fast and Accurate Stroke Triage and Treatment

Current Controversies in Inferior Vena Cava Filter Placement

Contrast-Enhanced Ultrasound in Children: Implementation and Key Diagnostic Applications

Disparities in the Use of Emergency Department Advanced Imaging in Medicare Beneficiaries

Imaging Appearance of Ballistic Wounds Predicts Bullet Composition: Implications for MRI Safety

The Spectrum of Neuroimaging findings on CT and MRI in Adults with COVID-19

The opinions expressed in AJR Tweetchats are those of the participant(s); they do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint or position of the society, its editors, reviewers, or publisher.