How to Read Chest X-Rays and Not Miss the Big Stuff
1. Recall what abnormalities to look for when interpreting chest x-rays.
2. Apply a consistent and accurate technique for reading images.
The North Carolina Osteopathic Medical Association is accredited by the American Osteopathic Association to provide osteopathic continuing medical education for physicians and designates this program for a maximum of 1 AOA Category 2-A credits and will report CME and specialty credits commensurate with the extent of the physician's participation in this activity.
Grievance Policy: The NCOMA strives to provide high quality CME activities by following the current guidelines issued by the American Osteopathic Association (AOA). All grievances should be in writing and should specify the nature of the grievance. Written grievances must be submitted to the Executive Director of NCOMA for review by e-mail. Visit the website at www.ncoma.org for contact info. Grievances that cannot be resolved will be sent to the AOA Council on CME.
Dr. Caruso, a US Army veteran, is board certified in diagnostic and pediatric radiology. He is a Pediatric and Adult Radiologist at Cape Fear Valley Medical Center and Womack Army Medical Center. He is a graduate of the University of Medical and Dentistry of New Jersey Medical School. Dr. Caruso served as a Radiologist with the US Army and earned a rank of Lieutenant Colonel.
The speaker for this session did not have any disclosures.
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