News | PACS | November 12, 2019

Winchester Radiologists Selects Intelerad to Provide Full Range of Nuage Cloud Managed Services

The northern Virginia-based diagnostic imaging and treatment services provider equips its radiologists with a robust solution that can support its clinical, physician, operational and patient needs

 Intelerad Clario SmartWorklist

November 12, 2019 — Intelerad Medical Systems, a leader in enterprise imaging workflow solutions, today announced that Winchester Radiologists, a Northern Virginia-based diagnostic imaging and treatment services provider, has selected Intelerad’s nuage Cloud Managed Services to support its core mission of providing efficient, accurate, high-quality care to its patients.

Intelerad’s nuage Cloud Managed Services seamlessly supports business growth and expansion, assuring ongoing business agility while complying with healthcare’s high security and high-availability requirements.

“By selecting Intelerad’s full range of cloud managed services, we are equipping our radiologists with a highly scalable and robust solution that can support our clinical, physician, operational and patient needs,” said Erik Peterson, IT Director for Winchester Radiologists.”

“Faced with an ever-increasing dependency on IT, healthcare providers are increasingly turning to the security and scalability offered by cloud-based solutions,” said Christian Bazinet, Chief Operating Officer, Intelerad Medical Systems. “We are confident that by leveraging our expanded nuage offering, Winchester Radiologists will be able to integrate its various reading systems and streamline the workflow so their radiologists can focus on providing the high-quality care they have been known to deliver for over forty years.”

For more information: www.intelerad.com

Related Content

An example of Philips’ TrueVue technology, which offers photo-realistic rendering and the ability to change the location of the lighting source on 3-D ultrasound images. In this example of two Amplazer transcatheter septal occluder devices in the heart, the operator demonstrating the product was able to push the lighting source behind the devices into the other chamber of the heart. This illuminated a hole that was still present that the occluders did not seal.

An example of Philips’ TrueVue technology, which offers photo-realistic rendering and the ability to change the location of the lighting source on 3-D ultrasound images. In this example of two Amplazer transcatheter septal occluder devices in the heart, the operator demonstrating the product was able to push the lighting source behind the devices into the other chamber of the heart. This illuminated a hole that was still present that the occluders did not seal. Photo by Dave Fornell

Feature | Radiology Imaging | April 02, 2020 | By Katie Caron
A new year — and decade — offers the opportunity to reflect on the advancements and challenges of years gone by and p
#COVID19 #Coronavirus #2019nCoV #Wuhanvirus

Getty Images

Feature | Coronavirus (COVID-19) | April 02, 2020 | Jilan Liu and HIMSS Greater China Team
Information technologies have played a pivotal role in China’s response to the novel coronavirus...
#COVID19 #Coronavirus #2019nCoV #Wuhanvirus #SARScov2 A brief article from Henry Ford Health System in Detroit, published today in Radiology, reports on the first presumptive case of COVID-19–associated acute necrotizing hemorrhagic encephalopathy.

A, Image from noncontrast head CT demonstrates symmetric hypoattenuation within the bilateral medial thalami (arrows). B, Axial CT venogram demonstrates patency of the cerebral venous vasculature, including the internal cerebral veins (arrows). C, Coronal reformat of aCT angiogram demonstrates normal appearance of the basilar artery and proximal posterior cerebral arteries. Image courtesy of the Radiological Society of North America (RSNA)

News | Coronavirus (COVID-19) | March 31, 2020
March 31, 2020 — A brief article fr
RSNA's open data repository will compile images and correlative data to create a comprehensive source for COVID-19 research and education efforts #COVID19 #Coronavirus #2019nCoV #Wuhanvirus #SARScov2
News | Coronavirus (COVID-19) | March 30, 2020
March 30, 2020 — The medical imaging community around the world is uniting to help address the...
#COVID19 #Coronavirus #2019nCoV #Wuhanvirus #SARScov2

Typical CT imaging features for COVID-19. Unenhanced, thin-section axial images of the lungs in a 52-year-old man with a positive RT-PCR (A-D) show bilateral, multifocal rounded (asterisks) and peripheral GGO (arrows) with superimposed interlobular septal thickening and visible intralobular lines (“crazy-paving”). Routine screening CT for diagnosis or exclusion of COVID-19 is currently not recommended by most professional organizations or the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Image courtesy of RSNA

News | Coronavirus (COVID-19) | March 26, 2020
March 26, 2020 — The Radiological Society of North America (RSNA
Instant triage capability could potentially speed up diagnosis of COVID-19 individuals and ensure resources allocated properly.
News | Artificial Intelligence | March 23, 2020
March 23, 2020 — behold.ai announced that its artificial intellige