Step into the world of fluoroscopic safety and unlock your full potential as a radiologic technologist with our course—Fluoroscopic Safety Explained. Get ready to embark on a transformative learning journey where you'll acquire practical skills and in-depth knowledge that will set you apart in your field.
Led by renowned experts in radiology, this course dives deep into the essential topics that will revolutionize your understanding of fluoroscopic safety. From uncovering the truth about perceptions and misconceptions held by non-radiologic personnel about shielding to exploring the significance of campaigns like Image Gently and Image Wisely, you'll gain insights that will shape your practice and elevate patient care.
Discover the power of effective communication as you learn to discuss dose with your patients, empowering them to make informed decisions about their health. Gain proficiency in defining cumulative air kerma and unravel the complexities surrounding sentinel events. Explore the impact of table positioning on image quality and patient safety, and discover strategies for managing high-complexity procedures like a seasoned pro.
By the end of this course, you'll be equipped with the knowledge and skills to excel in your role as a radiologic technologist. You'll confidently identify and train ancillary personnel at your facility, ensuring a culture of safety and excellence. Don't miss this opportunity to define procedure alert levels and be at the forefront of fluoroscopic safety practices.
*All webinars are held in Central Standard Time and hosted through Zoom.
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FAQ's, & More:
100 minutes – Fluoroscopic Safety for Medical and Ancillary Personnel
At the conclusion of this course, the participants should be able to:
1. Give examples of who at your facility would be considered ancillary personnel
2. Understand how to discuss dose with your patient
3. Define Cumulative Air Kerma?
4. Describe what constitutes a Sentinel Event
5. Discuss the effect of having the table too close to the X-ray source.
6. Give an Example of when to define Procedure Alert Levels.