Earn credit at your own pace through September 30, 2023 and continue to access your videos until September 29, 2030. See below for detailed information and learning outcomes.
This course package offers 26 CME following completion of an online test.
Video content for this Online Course will be available to view until September 29, 2030, which is ten years following the issuance date of this course. ARRS reserves the right to remove video content before the end of the ten year period. Video content that contradicts current science or misleads the viewer based on changes to accepted clinical practice may be removed on a case-by-case basis.
Learning Outcomes and Modules
After completing this course, the learner should be able to:
- Discuss the relative strengths of key imaging modalities (ultrasound, CT, MRI, angiography) and appropriately apply each in the diagnosis of vascular disease.
- Adapt the latest best practices to optimize the quality of vascular imaging for each modality in their own practices.
- Recognize manifestations of traumatic and nontraumatic vascular injury, atherosclerotic disease, chronic thromboembolism, mesenteric ischemia, vasculitis, and congenital vascular abnormalities.
- Apply vascular imaging for surgical and interventional planning, including TAVR, prostatic embolization, surgical free flaps, and aortic aneurysm.
- Describe the latest imaging innovations (including artificial intelligence, spectral CT, 4D flow, and contrast enhanced ultrasound) and utilize each to further improve diagnosis of vascular disease.
Module 1—Imaging Technique
- Unenhanced MR Angiography—M. Miyazaki
- Pediatric Techniques: Blood Pool Imaging and MR Lymphangiograms—S. Chan
- Duplex Ultrasound Technique: Peripheral Arteries and Veins—J. Jones
- Traumatic Vascular Injuries: An Emergency Radiologist's Perspective—C. Sandstrom
- Traumatic Vascular Injuries: An Interventional Radiology Perspective—C. Ingraham
- Neurovascular Trauma—J. Allen
Module 3—Liver, Kidney, Pancreas
- Contemporary Imaging of Renovascular Disease—M. Goodenberger
- Imaging the Posttransplant Patient: What the Radiologist Needs to Know—M. Feldman
- Pancreatic Vascular Processes: Tumor, Inflammation and More—R. O’Malley
Module 4—Atherosclerotic Vascular Disease
- Head and Neck CT Angiography and MR Angiography—J. Leever
- Sonographic Evaluation of Carotid, Mesenteric, and Peripheral Arteries—M. Lockhart
- Imaging of Nontraumatic Aortic Conditions—G. Kicska
Module 5—Advanced Technologies
- Novel Techniques in Vascular CT: Spectral CT, 4D CT Angiography, and Computational Fluid Dynamics—D. Mastrodicasa
- Advanced MRI: MR Angiography, 4D Flow, and Oxygenation—P. Young
Module 6—Congenital Vascular
- Congenital Thoracic Vascular Anomalies—J. Stowell
- Pediatric Vascular Lesions—S. Josephs
- Congenital Neurovascular Anomalies—N. Madan
- Low-Flow and High-Flow Vascular Malformations—E. Monroe
Module 7—Pulmonary Vascular/Thromboembolic Disease
- Thrombotic Pulmonary Embolism: Pitfalls in Diagnosis—C. Walker
- Pulmonary Hypertension: An Approach—S. Digumarthy
- Current State of Endovascular Treatment of Venous Thromboembolism—P. Johnson
Module 8—Bowel and Beyond
- Prostatic Artery Embolization for Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia: What, Why, and How—A. Picel
- Vascular Considerations in the Female Pelvis—J. Robbins
Module 9—Aorta and TAVR
- CT for Percutaneous Valve Planning: Protocol Optimization—B. Ghoshhajra
- Imaging of Patients with Transcatheter Valves: Complications After Placement—K. Ordovas
- Imaging the Postsurgical Thoracic Aorta—D. Ocazionez
- Imaging for Sizing Transcatheter Valve Interventions—S. Zimmerman
Module 10—Subspecialty Vascular Imaging
- MR Lymphangiography—O. Kolokythas
- Interventional Vascular Imaging Techniques: Intravascular Ultrasound and CO2 Angiography—W. Sherk
- Preoperative Imaging for Flap Transfers: What Radiologists Need to Know—P. Liu
Or consider the stand-alone book.
ARRS is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education activities for physicians.
The ARRS designates this enduring material for a maximum of 26.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
View the ARRS Return Policy.