How to Achieve Fluoroscopy Compliance Readiness and Beyond

Leveraging Technology to Optimize Clinical Practice

  • Event Date:
  • Event Time: Noon Central

Following the precedent set with CT radiation dose monitoring and tracking, The Joint Commission recently announced the new radiation standards for fluoroscopy services set to take effect in January of 2019. This webinar will review the new regulations, explain how your organization can prepare, the challenges associated with a conventional approach, and how technology can help your organization go beyond radiation dose tracking to optimize clinical care practice to achieve consistent performance and quality.

What You Will Learn:

  • Understand the Joint Commission standards related to fluoroscopy services and how technology can support achieving and maintaining compliance
  • Common pitfalls to avoid and key questions to ask when evaluating technology partners 
  • Strategies and tools to help your organization go beyond radiation dose tracking to achieve clinical practice optimization to better protect the safety of patients


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Thought Leaders

Thomas Griglock, PhD, DABR
Chief Diagnostic Imaging Physicist & Associate Professor, Department of Diagnostic Radiology
Oregon Health & Science University
Thomas Griglock, PhD, DABR image

Thomas Griglock, Ph.D., is the Chief Diagnostic Imaging Physicist and an Assistant Professor in the Department of Diagnostic Radiology. He is also the deputy director of the Oregon Medical Physics Program. He joined OHSU in May of 2012, after completing his M.S. and Ph.D. at the University of Florida, where he also worked as a junior medical physicist at Shands Hospital.

Dr. Griglock specializes in clinical imaging physics and research applications within the field, including CT dosimetry, rational approaches to patient dose monitoring and optimization, and the development of true spectral CT imaging. He is the creator of a novel dose measurement methodology that has resulted in over 30 publications and presentations at national and international conferences and is the subject of ongoing research at the University of Florida.

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