COVID-19: Practice Management
Information and updates on managing your practice during COVID-19
Radiology trainees across the U.S. have been asked to assist in new ways during the pandemic. Four trainees share their experiences volunteering on COVID-19 units.
In the midst of a global pandemic that has killed thousands, experts say it is still important for radiologists and other physicians to think about the mental and physical wellness of their colleagues and themselves.
The COVID-19 pandemic has presented unique challenges for radiologists and the health care systems we work in.
No one remains untouched — personally or professionally — by the COVID-19 pandemic sweeping the globe. Radiology residents and fellows have had plans upended while adjusting to changing roles and new routines that put them on the front lines of COVID-19 patient care and in supporting roles to their colleagues on the front lines.
The RSNA COVID-19 Task Force has published a guidance document on best practices for radiology departments during the COVID-19 outbreak. RSNA COVID-19 Task Force: Best Practices for Radiology Departments during COVID-19 aims to protect health care workers and the general public from COVID-19 exposure and spread, while maintaining critical radiology functions and preserving personal protective equipment (PPE) and other critical care resources during the pandemic.
When the fast-moving COVID-19 pandemic hit the U.S. in early 2020, radiology practices and departments — almost overnight — began to ramp up the use of teleradiology and other virtual technology tools to maintain their workloads from a remote location.
RSNA has added an Industry Resources website as part of its COVID-19 Resources to connect radiologists and the radiology community to the most timely and useful COVID-19 information and resources.
New articles published in Radiology and Radiology: Imaging Cancer shine a light on the effects of COVID-19 on radiology practice and research throughout the United States and reveal that outpatient facilities will be hardest hit.