Thank you again for the Women in Neuroradiology Leadership Award and the opportunity to attend the RLI Summit in Boston.Nikdokht (Niky) Farid, MD
Intraprocedural measurement of stroke reperfusion volume and outcome prediction using digital subtraction angiographyHenrik Ullman, MD, PhD
Ex Vivo 170 microns Ultra-High Spatial Resolution 7T MRI Characterization of Multiple Sclerosis Paramagnetic Rim Lesions with Histologic CorrelationEmmanuel Obusez, MD
Prospective Evaluation of Automated Pre- and Postoperative Tumor Segmentation for Patients with GlioblastomaEvan Calabrese, MD, PhD
Use of AI for intermodality conversion of brain MR to PET for diagnosis of AD, MCI, and aging normalsVivek Prabhakaran, MD, PhD
The Alzheimer’s Association and The Foundation of the American Society of Neuroradiology have announced the recipients of a new funding program for imaging-related research. The goal of The Alzheimer’s Association & The Foundation of the ASNR Funding Opportunity: Imaging Research in Alzheimer’s and Other Neurodegenerative Diseases is to support the development of new novel imaging tools, advance imaging-based research, and provide funding for novel and innovative imaging data analysis pertaining to Alzheimer’s and related dementia.
Awardees each received up to $200,000 for the one-year period of funding.
The Foundation of the ASNR has received a charitable gift totaling $4,000,000 to establish the Aldon Mark Berger Fund for Research and Education in Mental Health. The Foundation gratefully acknowledges the generosity of the estate of Elaine Berger in making this donation.
The Aldon Mark Berger Fund will be used by the Foundation to develop competitive research grants and provide education for imaging as it relates to mental health, which is an integral part in the diagnosis and treatment of several diseases and disorders.
The ASNR awards Gregory G. Zaharchuk, MD, PhD, with the 2023 Outstanding Contributions in Research Award. Dr. Zaharchuk is Professor with Tenure of Radiology at Stanford University and the Stanford School of Medicine. He serves as Director of the Center for Advanced Functional Neuroimaging (CAFN) at Stanford, where he oversees high school students, undergraduates, graduate students, residents, fellows, and post-doctoral students whose research focuses on advanced medical imaging techniques and algorithms (including AI) with the goal of alleviating the burden of neurological disease, particularly for stroke and dementia.