Contrast Reaction: Now What Do I Do? Course Bundle
There are few clinical situations in most radiology practices or departments that require immediate medical intervention from a radiologist. The management of an adverse contrast reaction is one such situation. Some radiologists feel ill- prepared as “first responders” managing the first few critical minutes of life-threatening reactions until the rapid response team can arrive and take over caring for the patient.
This online course will present 14 clinical scenarios across two modules to better prepare radiologists in identifying and managing severe contrast reactions until the necessary clinical help arrives.
Learning Outcomes and Lectures
After completing this course, the learner should be prepared and confident in the management of contrast media reactions, and in particular, the management of severe life-threatening contrast reactions; describe the methods of evaluation and treatment of various contrast media reactions and the clinical indications for and doses of medication used; discuss and review standard and acceptable alternative methods and doses of medications used in the prophylaxis of severe contrast media reactions in at-risk individuals.
- Clinical Scenarios/Overview—M. Parker, MD
- Scenario I: Mild Physiologic Reaction to Contrast Media—K. Beckett, MD
- Scenario II: Contrast–Induced Bronchospasm—K, Beckett, MD
- Scenario III: Contrast-Induced Laryngeal Edema —J. Pahade, MD
- Scenario IV: Contrast-Induced Hypotension w/ Bradycardia—J. Pahade, MD
- Scenario V: Contrast-Induced Anaphylactoid Reaction—G. Salazar, MD
- Scenario VI: Pre-Medicated Patients/Shellfish Allergies—M. Sakala, MD
- Scenario 1: Contrast-Induced Neurotoxicity—M. Parker , MD
- Scenario 2: Lung Edema—G. Salazar , MD
- Scenario 3: Hypoglycemia—J. Pahade, MD
- Scenario 4: Infiltrations: Minor—K. Beckett , MD
- Scenario 5: Infiltrations: Major—K. Beckett, MD
- Scenario 6: Escalating Reaction—G. Salazar , MD
- Scenario 7: Management Errors—J. Pahade , MD
- Scenario 8 Premedication: Elective—M. Sakala, MD
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