A practical guide for radiologists on providing high yield disease-specific reports
Multiple studies show that referring physicians have a clear preference for structured radiology reports due to clarity and ease of interpretation, yet a one-size-fits all approach does not address disease complexities. Concurrently, the use of structured radiology templates has increased, driven in part by the need to comply with big data and artificial intelligence as well as reimbursement. Standardization of reporting is one of the first essential steps in the transformation of radiology from “the art of imaging” to a robust data science.
Radiology Structured Reporting Handbook: Disease-Specific Templates and Interpretation Pearls by Professors Olga R. Brook, Wieland H. Sommer, and esteemed colleagues is a highly practical guide on structured reporting for every major area of radiology. Featuring disease-specific templates, the book is organized in six sections and 53 chapters. Section one covers core foundation topics, from different definitions of structured reporting and pros and cons to change management and how to build templates. Five disease-specific sections encompass specific cancers and a variety of abdominal, thoracic, neurological, and cardiovascular diseases and conditions.
Together, the templates and pearls provide an essential and unique practice resource for optimal and clinically relevant reporting. The book also serves as a succinct educational tool for radiology trainees and practicing radiologists who may not interpret specific highly specialized types of studies on a daily basis.
Contents: فهرست فصول
Section I What Is Structured Reporting and Do We Need It1. What Is Structured Reporting? Clarifying the Meaning2. Pros and Cons of Structured Reporting3. Change Management—How to Implement Structured Reporting4. How to Build a TemplateSection II Structured Reports in Cancer Imaging5. Lymphoma Staging PET-CT6. Pancreatic Cancer Initial Staging Exam7. Rectal Cancer8. Prostate MRI9. Renal Mass MRI and CT10. Hepatocellular Carcinoma: LI-RADS and OPTN11. Hilar Cholangiocarcinoma12. Ovarian Cancer Staging13. Endometrial Cancer MRI Staging14. Cervical Cancer MRI Staging15. CT Staging Lung Cancer TNM 816. Thyroid UltrasoundSection III Structured Reports in Abdominal Imaging17. CT Colonography18. CT/MR Enterography19. Perianal Fistulizing Disease on MRI20. Adrenal Incidentaloma on CT/MRI21. Ovarian and Adenxal Cysts on Ultrasound22. Fibroid MRI23. Pelvic Floor Dysfunction24. Endometriosis MRI25. Cystic Pancreatic Lesions: Template for CT and MRI26. Acute and Chronic Pancreatitis27. Placenta Accreta Spectrum MRI28. Ultrasound of Liver Transplant29. Kidney Transplant30. Living Donor Liver TransplantSection IV Structured Reports in Thoracic Imaging31. Incidental Pulmonary Nodules32. CT Pulmonary Angiography33. Tracheobronchomalacia34. Fibrotic Lung Disease35. Pulmonary Hypertension CTPA36. Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease37. Cystic Lung Disease38. Lung Cancer Screening39. Standard Reporting on Chest CT Findings Related to COVID-1940. COVID-19 on Chest X-RaySection V Structured Reports in Neuroradiology41. Brain Tumors MRI42. Multiple Sclerosis43. CT/CTA for Acute Stroke Imaging44. Traumatic Brain Injury45. NI-RADS (Neck Imaging Reporting and Data System)46. DementiaSection VI Structured Reports in Cardiovascular Imaging47. Coronary CT-Angiography (CTA)48. Transcatheter Aortic Valve Implantation (TAVI)49. Cardiac MR Examination: Cardiomyopathy in an Adult Patient50. Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm (AAA): Postprocedural Surveillance51. Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm (AAA): Preprocedural Evaluation52. Coronary Arteries Calcium Quantitative CT Score53. Fractional Flow Reserve (FFR) CT for Coronary CTAIndexAdditional MedOne Access Information