In this part of the US 101-series, you will learn about color Doppler, which allows you to depict flow information on your screen and is the first step to discovering hemodynamic measurements.
Can you judge which of the left atria shown in our case is visually enlarged?
Let’s look at a patient's case that nicely demonstrates the most common symptoms and typical echo features of patients with amyloid heart disease.
A 37 yo woman comes to the emergency department at 4 am with massive cramps in her lower abdomen. The gynecologist on duty performed a transvaginal ultrasound – Let’s have a look!
In this part, we have prepared a short video for you about documentation and quantification in ultrasound because, after all, measuring and saving our findings is an essential part of our work as sonographers.
In part 8 of the Ultrasound 101-series, we will learn about why not all things on your scanner’s image are as they seem.
You will frequently only need one or two views to know the problem in emergencies. Can you make the diagnosis in the following case?
In part 7 of the Ultrasound 101 series, you will learn more about the background of how the ultrasound image is developed, some basic physics behind it and the "why" behind the image.
Are you ready for a scary ultrasound? For our Halloween Edition, we have a scary ultrasound image for you to look at!
Ready for more animal teaching points? But don’t “jump” to a conclusion too quickly!