Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
ACVR Residency Training Program A...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
What are the responsibilities of ...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
For each of the specialty college...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
MRI
Universal Medical Systems Vet...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
veterinarian.
VIII. Training cont...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
Large Animal Radiology: 750
Abdom...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
If your program does not offer fo...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
Twice each year
XII. Teaching Fil...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
Passed
certifying exam
2nd
time
1...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
CURRICULUM VITAE
DON L. BARBER
ED...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
JERYL C. JONES
EDUCATION AND DEGR...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
2. *Rohleder J, Jones J. Emphysem...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
MARTHA MOON LARSON
EDUCATION AND ...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
Ober C, Jones J, Larson M, Lanz O...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
Curriculum Vitae
PERSONAL DATA: G...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
Head, LL, Daniel, GB. Correlation...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
Morandi F., Cole, R.C., Echandi R...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
REID TYSON
EDUCATION AND DEGREES:...
Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine
Last Revised: January 21, 2009
to pH sensitive peptides. Nanomed...
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  1. 1. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 ACVR Residency Training Program Application Form: Institution Name Va-Md Regional College of Veterinary Medicine This document is to act as a guide for institutions desiring ACVR accreditation of their residency training program. It should be used in concert with the requirements set out in the ACVR Essentials of Residency Training document and it follows the headings of that document. It is intended to streamline the application process and help define what information the RSEC needs to evaluate the program. All terms used in this application have same definitions as defined in the Essentials. II. Objectives: Succinctly state the objectives of the training program. 1. Train residents in the basics of radiobiology, radiation physics, radiation safety 2. Help residents develop clinical skills in diagnostic radiology in both large and small animal patients, utilizing both routine radiographic examinations and special procedures. 3. Train residents in principles and clinical applications for ultrasound, computed tomography, magnetic resonance imaging, and nuclear medicine. 4. Help residents develop skills in design, data collection, data analysis, and publication of a research project III. Training period: What is the total length of the training program in months? 48 months If this is a 4 year program, during what year will the resident be eligible to take the ACVR Preliminary Exam? If the resident is not eligible to take the exam during the beginning of the 3rd year (September), please state the reason. Resident will be eligible to take the Preliminary Exam at the beginning of their 3rd year What is the total duration of supervised clinical training in the program? 36 months
  2. 2. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 What are the responsibilities of the resident in the remaining non-clinical portion of the program? Course work and research related to MS degree ACVR Board examination preparation time Vacation IV. Direction and Supervision: Program Director: Who is the Director of Residency training? Martha Larson What percentage of this individual’s time is committed to clinical service and teaching of residents? 70% Faculty: Please list the faculty member of the program accepting PRIMARY responsibility for training in each of the following core areas: Roentgen diagnosis: Faculty: Dr. Reid Tyson Percentage clinical service: 60% Diagnostic ultrasound: Faculty: Dr. Martha Larson Percentage clinical service: 70% Computed Tomography Faculty: Dr. Jeri Jones Percentage clinical service: 60% Magnetic Resonance Imaging: Faculty: Dr. Jeri Jones Percentage clinical service: 60% Nuclear Medicine: Faculty: Dr. Don Barber/Dr. Greg Daniel Percentage clinical service: 60%/ 25% List the names and percentage clinical commitment of additional imaging faculty in the program, and their area(s) of instructional responsibility. For each imaging faculty in the program please provide a one page CV documenting their expertise in the area(s) of assigned responsibility.
  3. 3. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 For each of the specialty colleges listed below please list at least two Diplomates of these colleges who can be expected to regularly interact with radiology residents: ACVIM Dr. Ed Monroe, Dr. Mike Leib, Dr. David Panciera, Dr. David Grant, Dr. Karen Inzana, Dr. John Rossmeisl, Dr. Virginia Maxwell, Dr. Kent Scarratt, Dr. Jonathan Abbott, Dr. Mark Crisman ACVS Dr. Tisha Harper, Dr. Otto Lanz, Dr. Julie McGhee, Dr. Linda Dahlgren ACVP Dr. Jeffrey Saunders, Dr. Kurt Zimmerman, Dr. Laurie O’Rourke V. Affiliation agreement: If all of the training will not be accomplished on-site, please attach a copy of the affiliations agreement(s). Include the scope of the training and amount of time the resident will be away from the home institution. VI. Facilities: Briefly describe how the program meets the facility requirements. All radiographic imaging systems are digital, using the Eklin DR System Radiology: SA Siemens multix-Pro Polydoros SX 65, Shimadzu YSF-120 Digital R/F System Radiology: LA Electromed SMI EDEC Minxray HF 100/300 Siemens Mobilett XP Hybrid Mobile X-ray System Siemens Siremobil C-arm, Compact imaging System Ultrasound: Siemens Sequoia System Universal MyLab 30 and 50 (Large animal US) Computed Tomography: Toshiba Aquillion 16 CT System
  4. 4. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 MRI Universal Medical Systems Vet-MR, 0.2 T magnet Siemens 1.5 Tesla Magnetic Resonance Scanner. Available at Montgomery County Hospital located 5 miles from veterinary school. Nuclear Medicine Nucam II Gamma Camera with Mirage Imaging Computer All imaging systems connected to Eklin PACS system VII. Clinical resources: Indicate the approximate number of patients seen annually by the home institution? 9400 (excludes field services) What is the annual imaging caseload? 7000 (includes mail-In referral radiographs) Indicate the approximate breakdown of the patient population according to species. Small animals (canine, feline) 8400 Large animals (equine and food animals) 900 Exotic animals 20 What is the approximate annual imaging caseload of the program in: Small Animal Radiology: 4000 Large Animal Radiology: 500 Abdominal Ultrasound: 2100 Computed Tomography: 330 Nuclear Medicine: 60 Magnetic Resonance Imaging: 145 Other (specify): Radiology referral cases (primarily small animal); approximately 600 cases per year. These are evaluated, and either verbal and/or written reports are provided to the referring
  5. 5. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 veterinarian. VIII. Training content: What percentage of imaging reports are typically available within 48 hours after the examination is conducted in typewritten or electronic form? 90% If your answer is less than 75% please explain how reports are generated and how long it takes for the report to be available for review in typewritten form. Of the preliminary reports generated from the imaging caseload what percentage are initially produced by the resident? This varies with the year of the resident. First year residents typically dictate approximately 10% of cases. Second year residents dictate about 25% of cases. Third year residents dictate about 50% of cases. Fourth year residents dictate every case when on clinic duty. If a resident is on primary clinic duty, they will dictate 100% of the cases for that rotation. If they are not on primary duty, they share dictation duty with the faculty member. What percentage of resident reports are reviewed by the imaging faculty prior to finalization of the report? 100% of 1st , 2nd , and 3rd year resident reports are reviewed. Fourth year resident reports are not routinely reviewed. When preliminary resident reports are reviewed and edited by the imaging faculty responsible for training, what percentage of the time are two or more faculty present? About 25% Please complete the table below Approximate number of cases in the 30 months clinical experience (Our residents have 36 months of clinical experience; however, the numbers listed below are for 30 months) Small Animal Radiology: 5000
  6. 6. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 Large Animal Radiology: 750 Abdominal Ultrasound: 3150 Computed Tomography: 500 Nuclear Medicine: 90 Magnetic Resonance Imaging: 215 Elective (any of above) Required elective (specify): Total 4705 Please indicate the course number and unit assignment residents are required to take to meet the educational objectives for formal instruction as outlined in the Essentials in the following: Topic Course number Units Radiobiology: BMVS 6074 1 The Physics of: Diagnostic Radiology: BMVS 6074 1 Nuclear Medicine: Nuc Med Short Course, and Nuc Med rounds at the end of each clinical block (3 wks) Ultrasonography: BMVS 6074 plus US physics short course delivered by Dr. Kremkau, Blacksburg, VA 1 CT: BMVS 6074 1 MRI: BMVS 6074 1
  7. 7. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 If your program does not offer formal courses in any or all of these topics please indicate how these educational objectives for each are met. Use attached sheets if necessary. BMVS 6074 is a series of formal courses listed under a common course number. Courses in which principles of radiobiology and physics of radiology and alternate imaging are covered, using the textbooks The Essential Physics of Medical Imaging (Bushberg), Christensen’s Physics of Diagnostic Radiology (Christensen & Curry), and Radiobiology for the Radiologist (Hall). 1 credit. VM 9014: Advanced Diagnostic Imaging (covers Ultrasound, CT, MRI and Nuclear Imaging). 1 credit. BMVS 5984: Special Procedures in Veterinary Medicine (covers contrast agents and special procedures). 1 credit. BMVS 6064: Journal Club Weekly review of current and pertinent articles from the biomedical literature. 1 credit. Shortcourse: Nuclear Medicine. University of Tennessee, Knoxville TN Shortcourse: Physics of Ultrasound. Kremkau. Blacksburg or Lynchburg, VA IX. Research Environment: Over the last 5 years, what is the average number of peer reviewed publications, on which the IMAGING faculty listed under Direction and Supervision in IVabove, are included as authors? 2 per year What is the number of publications/submissions expected of a resident completing the program? 2 If this is an established program, what percentage of residents have made formal research presentations at the annual ACVR or equivalent national meeting? 100% Is an advanced degree a requirement of the training program? Yes: Masters Degree X. Educational Environment: How many lectures or scientific presentations are expected of each resident during the course of their training? 4 lectures to veterinary students 3 research presentations to faculty/house officers Student radiology rounds conducted several times a year XI. Evaluation: During the program how often is resident performance evaluated in writing?
  8. 8. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 Twice each year XII. Teaching File: What is the nature and scope of the teaching file available to residents? Electronic list of teaching cases on the PACS system Hard copy teaching file of all body systems How is it maintained/updated? Cases are continually added to this file from cases seen in clinics. Residents and faculty are responsible for updating teaching files. XIII. Conferences: On average how many Known Case Conferences are conducted annually? About 17 per year (at the beginning of each rotation) XIV. Literature resources: What is the geographic relationship between the nearest medical library and the training program? Veterinary Medical Library is located in the same building complex in which the Clinic is housed. XV. Appendix: (a) Provide the pass rate for first time, second time, etc for both the preliminary and certifying exams for your residents for the past 5 years. For example, for all residents finishing your program 5 years ago (Year 5), check the appropriate box. Complete the table for residents finishing 4 years ago (Year 4), 3 years ago (Year 3), etc. Year 5 Year 4 Year 3 Year 2 Year 1 Passed preliminary exam 1st time 1 1 1 Passed prelim exam 2nd time Passed prelim after 2nd time Passed certifying exam 1st time 1 1
  9. 9. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 Passed certifying exam 2nd time 1 Passed certifying exam after 2nd time Unsuccessful in all attempts (b) Provide a clinical schedule for your resident(s). This schedule should provide a weekly or monthly outline of the resident’s clinical responsibilities. This may be in the form of a master schedule or duty roster for your entire radiology section if desired.
  10. 10. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 CURRICULUM VITAE DON L. BARBER EDUCATION: BS - 1967: Animal Physiology University of California Davis, California DVM - 1971 School of Veterinary Medicine University of California Davis, California MS - 1975: Radiology College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences Colorado State University Fort Collins, Colorado SPECIALTY BOARD CERTIFICATION: Diplomate: American College of Veterinary Radiology: 1976 RECENT PUBLICATIONS: Cooley AJ, Waldron DR, Smith MM, Barber DL, Saunders GK, Troy G. Effects of indwelling transurethral catheterization and tube cystostomy on urethral anastomosis in dogs. J Am Anim Hosp Assoc 1999; 35: 341-47. Zimmerman N, Waldron DR, Barber DL, Forrester SD, Wilcke JL. Effect of fenoldopam on renal function after nephrotomy in normal dogs. Veterinary Surgery 2003; 32: 566-73. Ober CP, Barber DL. Comparison of two- vs three-view thoracic radiographic studies on conspicuity of structured interstitial patterns in dogs. Vet Radiol Ultrasound, 2006; 47(6): 542-5. King, MD, Waldron DR, Barber DL, Larson MM, Saunders GK, Troy GC, Zimmerman-Pope N, Ward DL. Effect of nephrotomy on renal function and morphology in normal cats. Veterinary Surgery, 2006, 35: 749-58. Ober CP, Barber DL, Troy CG. What is your diagnosis: nasopharyngeal foreign body. J Am Vet Med Assoc, 231(8); 1207: 2007. Davies S, Daniel G, Barber D, Crisman M, Larson M. Quantitative pertechnetate thyroid scintigraphy and the ultrasonographic appearance of the thyroid gland in euthyroid horses. (Poster) VMRCVM Annual Research Symposium. Nov 21, 2008.
  11. 11. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 JERYL C. JONES EDUCATION AND DEGREES: B.S – 1979; Pre-professional Studies, Zoology Magna Cum Laude; Clemson University, Clemson, South Carolina D.V.M. - 1982;Veterinary Medicine University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia Residency, Radiology – 1992 Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama Ph.D. – 1995, Biomedical Sciences Dissertation: Investigation of canine lumbosacral stenosis using computed tomography and ultrasonography. Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama SPECIALTY BOARD CERTIFICATION: Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Radiology: 1992 PROFESSIONAL APPOINTMENTS, CURRENT Member Non-human Primate Models of Disease Group, Translational Science Institute, Wake Forest University 2008- present Affiliate Faculty School of Biomedical Engineering Sciences, Wake Forest University and Virginia Tech 2003 - present Associate Professor Department of Small Animal Clinical Sciences, VMRCVM, Virginia Tech 2001 - present COURSES TAUGHT, SELECTED UH 4994 Undergraduate Honors Research VM 8544 Veterinary Radiology VM 8984 Advanced Diagnostic Imaging VM 8644 Veterinary Urology, Course Leader VM 9634 Radiology Senior Clerkship BMVS 5584 Current Topics in CT/MRI, Course Leader BMVS 6064 Advanced Topics in Veterinary Medicine BMVS 6074 Clinical Topic Rounds BMVS 6084 Veterinary Specialty Clinics PUBLICATIONS, SELECTED: (* Indicates mentoring author with radiology resident) 1. *Giroux A, Jones JC, Duncan RB, Waldron DR, Bohn JH, Inzana KD. A new device for CT-guided stereotactic biopsy of the canine brain: design and needle placement accuracy. Vet Radiol Ultras 2002; 43: 229-236.
  12. 12. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 2. *Rohleder J, Jones J. Emphysematous prostatitis and carcinoma in a dog. J Am Anim Hosp Assoc 2002; 38:478-481. 3. *McKlveen TL, Jones JC, Sponenberg DP, Scarratt KS, Ward DL, Aardema CH. Accuracy of computed tomography for measuring normal equine pituitary glands. Am J Vet Res 2004; 64:138-1394. 4. Jones JC. Neuroimaging. In: Vite C. Clinical Neurology in Small Animals- Localization, Diagnosis, and Treatment. International Veterinary Information Service, Ithaca NY (www.ivis.org). 2nd edition, pp 1-36, 2004. 5. Jones JC, Inzana K, Rossmeisl J, Bergman R, Butler K, Wells T. CT myelography of the thoraco-lumbar spine in 8 large breed dogs with degenerative myelopathy. J Vet Sci. 2005, 6(4), 341-348. 6. *Rohleder J, Jones JC, Duncan R, Larson M, Waldron D, Tromblee T*. A comparison of radiography versus computed tomography in the diagnosis of middle ear disease in the dog. Vet Radiol & Ultras. 2006;47:45-52. 7. *Tromblee T, Jones JC, Etue A, Forrester D. CT and clinical characteristics of cats with neoplastic versus non-neoplastic sino-nasal disease. Vet Radiol & Ultras. 2006; 47:241-248. 8. *Tromblee T, Jones J, Bahr A, Shires P. Effects of window setting and slice plane on diagnostic certainty for CT characteristics of canine elbow dysplasia. Am J Vet Res. 2007; 68:858-871. 9. Jones J, Rossmeisl J, Waldron D, Tromblee T*. Retroperitoneal hemangiosarcoma causing chronic hindlimb lameness in a dog. Vet Comp Orth Traumatol 2007; 20: 4: 335-339. 10. Jones J, Appt S, Bourland D, Clarkson T, Kaplan J. Multi-detector CT morphology of the ovary in Cynomolgus Macaques (Macaca fascicularis). J Amer Assoc Lab Anim Sci 2007; 46 (5): 54-63. 11. Gomez M, Lanz O, Jones J, Broadstone R, Inzana K, Jensen M, Freeman L. 2008 Effects of acute spinal cord compression on the morphology of the canine cervical vertebral venous plexus: Evaluation using computed tomographic venography and digital subtraction venography. Arch Med Vet 2008; Vol 40 (2): 161-168. 12. *Ober C, Jones J, Larson M, Lanz O, Werre S. Comparison of ultrasound, computed tomography, and magnetic resonance imaging in detection of acute wooden foreign bodies in the canine manus. Vet Radiol Ultras 2008; 49 (5): 411-418. Winner of the ACVR Resident-authored Paper award. 13. Oest M, Jones J, Hatfield C, Prater R. Micro CT evaluation of murine fetal skeletal development yields greater morphometric precision over traditional clear-staining methods. Birth Defects Res Part B, 2008; 83:582-589.
  13. 13. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 MARTHA MOON LARSON EDUCATION AND DEGREES: D.V.M. - 1981;Veterinary Medicine The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Residency, Radiology – 1983-86 The Animal Medical Center,New York , NY The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio SPECIALTY BOARD CERTIFICATION: Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Radiology, 1987 RECENT PUBLICATIONS Chapters: Moon M. The Liver and Spleen In Thrall (ed) Textbook of Veterinary Radiology 5th ed 2007 Saunders/Elsevier, St. Louis Moon M, Biller D. Ultrasound Diagnosis of Trauma in the Thorax and Abdomen (Diagnostico Con Ultrasonido En El Trauma De Torax Y Abdomen) (Spanish) In Tello,L (ed) Trauma En Pequenos Animales, Editorial Inter-Medica S.A.I.C.I. 2007 Moon Larson. The Kidneys and Ureters. In Imaging of the Abdomen, BSAVA (in press) Journals-Refereed: MoonM, Biller D. Ultrasonographic appearance and etiology of corrugated small intestine. Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 44; 2003: 199-203 Larson MM, Panciera D, Steiner J, Williams D. Age related changes in the utrasound appearance of the normal feline pancreas. Vet Radiology & US 46; 2005, 238-242 Rohleder JJ, Jones JC, Duncan RB, Larson MM, et al. A comparison of radiography versus computed tomography in the diagnosis of middle ear disease in the dog. Veterinary Radiology & US 47, 2006; 45-52 King, MD, Waldron DR, Barber DL, Larson MM, et al. Effect of nephrotomy on renal function and morphology in normal cats. Vet Surgery 35; 749-758, 2006
  14. 14. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 Ober C, Jones J, Larson M, Lanz O, Werre S. Comparison of ultrasound, computed tomography, and magnetic resonance imaging in detection of acute wooden foreign bodies in the canine manus. Vet Radiol Ultras 2008; 49 (5): 411-418. Winner of the ACVR Resident-authored Paper award.
  15. 15. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 Curriculum Vitae PERSONAL DATA: Gregory Bruce Daniel Telephone: Work (540) 231-2049 E-mail: Work GDaniel@vt.edu EDUCATION: University Location Degree Field of Study Year University of Kentucky Lexington, KY BS Animal Science 1980 Auburn University Auburn, AL DVM Veterinary Medicine 1983 University of Illinois Urbana, IL MS Veterinary Medical Science 1988 CURRENT UNIVERSITY APPOINTMENTS: Professor and Head, Dept. Small Animal Clinical Services Virginia Tech, Virginia-Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine - 2007-Present PUBLICATIONS –last 3 years: 2005 Greer, L.L., Daniel, G.B., Shearn-Bochsler, V.I., Ramsay, E.C.. Evaluation of the use of technetium Tc-99m diethylenetriamine pentaacetic acid and technetium Tc-99m dimercaptosuccininc acid and scintigraphic imaging of the kidneys in green iguanas (iguana iguana) . American Journal of Veterinary Research. 66:87-92, 2005. Cole, R..C., Morandi, F. Avenell, J, Daniel, G.B.. Trans-Splenic Portal Scintigraphy in Normal Dogs Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 46:146-152, 2005 Morandi, F. Cole, R.C., Berry C.R.. Avenell, J, Daniel, G.B.. Use of 99mTcO4- Trans-Splenic Portal Scintigraphy for Diagnosis of Portosystemic Shunts in Dogs. Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 46:153-161,2005 Head,L Daniel, G.B., Becker TJ, Lidbetter DA. . Use of computed tomography and radiolabeled leukocytes in a cat with pancreatitis. Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 46:263-266,2005 Morandi F, Frank N, Daniel, G.B. Evaluation of Plasma Time-Activity Curves of 99m Tc- mebrofenin for Evaluation of Hepatic Function in Normal Non-Fasted and Fasted Horses J Vet Internal Med 19:751-755, 2005
  16. 16. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 Head, LL, Daniel, GB. Correlation Between Hepatobiliary Scintigraphy And Surgery Or Post Mortem Findings Indogs and cats with Extrahepatic Biliary Obstruction, Partial Obstruction, Or Patency Of The Biliary System: 18 cases (1995-2004). Journal of American Veterinary Medical Association 227:1618-1624,2005 Kakizaki T, Yokoyama, Y, Natsuhori, M, Yamada, N, Sato, k, Ito, N, Daniel, G.B. Quantitative analysis of the effect of probenecid on pharmacokinetics of 99m Tc- mercaptoacetyltriglycine in dogs. J Vet Pharmacol and Therp 28: 55-564, 2005 Adkins EA, Ward DA, Daniel, GB, Wooten PT. Congenital orbital varix in a dog. Journal of American Veterinary Medical Association 227:12: 1962-1964, 2005 Sykes, J.M, Schumacher, J Avenel, J., Ramsay, E, Daniel, GB Preliminary Evaluation Of 99m Technetium Diethylenetriamine Pentaacetic Acid, 99m Technetium Dimercaptosuccinic Acid, And 99m Technetium Mercaptoacetyltriglycine For Renal Scintigraphy In Corn Snakes (Elaphe Guttata Guttata) Submitted Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 47:222-227, 2006 Greer LL, Daniel GB, Bartges JW, Ramsay ED. Evaluation of Bone Mineral Density in the healthy Green Iguana, Iguana iguana: Correlation of Dual Energy X-ray Absorptionmetry and Radiology. J Herptological Med & Surg. 16:11-15, 2006 Sykes IV JM, Ramsay, EC, Schumacher,J., Daniel, G.B., Cox, S. Papich, M. Evaluation Of An Implanted Osmotic Pump For Delivery Of Amikacin To Corn Snakes (Elaphe Guttata Guttata) J Zoo & Wildlife Med 37(3):373-380, 2006 Hect S, Daniel, G.B., Mitchell SK. Diuretic Renal Scintigraphy in Normal Dogs Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 47(6):602-608, 2006 Souza M.J., Greenacre C.B., Avenell J.S., Wall J.S., Daniel G.B. Diagnosing A Tooth Root Abscess In A Guinea Pig (Cavia Porcellus) Using Micro Ct Imaging Journal of Exotic Mammal Medicine and Surgery 15(4):274-277, 2006 Echandi R.L., Morandi F., Daniel W.T., Paquette J.L. Daniel G.B.. Comparison of transplenic multidetector CT portography to multidetector CT-angiography in normal dogs. Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 48(1):38-44, 2007 Hadley TL, Daniel GB, Rotstein DS, Avenell J, Zagaya N, Jones, MP. Evaluation Of Hepatobiliary Scintigraphy As An Indicator Of Hepatic Function In White Carneaux Pigeons (Columba Livia) Pre- And Post-Exposure To Ethylene Glycol. Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 48 (2): 155-162, 2007
  17. 17. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 Morandi F., Cole, R.C., Echandi R.L., Daniel G.B.. Transsplenic portal scintigraphy using Tc-99m-mebrofenin in normal dogs Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound Journal Vet Radiol & Ultrasound 48(3):286-291, 2007 Sura, PA, Tobias KM, Morandi, F, Daniel GB, Echandi RL. Comparison of 99m TcO4 - trans-splenic portal scintigraphy with per-rectal portal scintigraphy for diagnosis of portosystemic shunts in dogs. Vet Surg 36:654-660,2007 Leblanc, A.K., Jakoby, B., Townsend, D.W., Daniel, G.B. Thoracic And Abdominal Organ Uptake Of 2-Deoxy-2-[18 F]Fluoro-D-Glucose (18 FDG) With Positron Emission Tomography In The Normal Dog. Veterinary Radiology & Ultrasound, 49: 182–188, 2008. Hecht S, Lane IF, Daniel GB, Morandi F, Sharp DE. Diuretic renal scintigraphy in normal cats Veterinary Radiology & Ultrasound, Vol. 49, No. 6, 2008, pp 589–594. Sousa MJ, Newman SJ, Greenacre CB, Wall JS, Avenell JS, Phillips JC, Fry MM, Donnell RL, Daniel GB Diffuse intestinal T cell lymphosarcoma in a yellow-naped Amazon parrot (Amazona ochrocephala auropalliata) Journal of Veterinary Diagnostic Investigation 20:656–660, 2008 Grizzle, J., T.L. Hadley, D.S. Rotstein, S. Perrin, L.E. Gerhardt, J.D. Beam, A.M. Saxton, M.P. Jones, and G.B. Daniel . Effect of Dietary Milk Thistle on Blood Parameters, Liver Pathology and hepatobilitary Scintigraphy of White Carneaux Pigeons challenged with B1 Aflatoxin. J. Avian Med. Surg. (in press) Fry MM, Kirk CA, Liggett JL, Daniel GB, Baek SJ. Gouffon JS, Chimakurthy M, Rekapalli B. Changes in hepatic gene expression in dogs with experimentally-induced nutritional iron deficiency Veterinary Clinical Pathology accepted
  18. 18. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 REID TYSON EDUCATION AND DEGREES: 2000 D.V.M. North Carolina State University 1996 Bachelor of Science (Animal Science) North Carolina State University SPECIALTY BOARD CERTIFICATION: Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Radiology, 2004. RECENT PUBLICATIONS Chapters: Tyson R, Rist PM. Esophagram. In Vaden S, Knoll J, Tilley LP & Smith WK editors: Blackwell’s Five-Minute Veterinary Consult: Diagnostic Procedures and Laboratory Tests. Chapter 104. In press. Tyson R. Skeletal Radiography. In Vaden S, Knoll J, Tilley LP & Smith WK editors: Blackwell’s Five-Minute Veterinary Consult: Diagnostic Procedures and Laboratory Tests. Chapter 218. In press. Tyson R. Skull Radiography. In Vaden S, Knoll J, Tilley LP & Smith WK editors: Blackwell’s Five-Minute Veterinary Consult: Diagnostic Procedures and Laboratory Tests. Chapter 221. In press. Tyson AR, Berry CR. Diagnostic Pulmonary Scintigraphy. In King LG, editor: Textbook of Respiratory Diseases in Dogs and Cats. Pp. 93-99. Saunders, St. Louis, 2004. Berry CR, Tyson AR. Thoracic Mineralization. In King, LG editor: Textbook of Respiratory Diseases in Dogs and Cats. Pp. 569-580. Saunders, St. Louis, 2004. Journals-Refereed: Mata, J.E., Dyal, L.A., Slauson M.E., Loehr, C., Summerton, J.E., Tyson, A.R., Rodriquez-Proteau, R.J., Gustafson, S.B. Tumor imaging using technicium-99m bound
  19. 19. Virginia Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Last Revised: January 21, 2009 to pH sensitive peptides. Nanomedicine: Nanotechnology, Biology, and Medicine, 2007 3:4, 297-305. Tyson R, Graham JP, Bermingham E, Randall S, Berry CR. Dynamic computed tomography of the normal feline hypophysis cerebri. Veterinary Radiology & Ultrasound. 2005 46 (1):pp. 33-38.

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