About this event

  • Date and time Mon 26 Jul 2021 from 4:00pm to 5:35pm
  • Location Online
  • Organised by Cardiology

This webinar is an opportunity to learn how to image patients with heart disease and to discover more about heart failure. Four leaders in their various fields will present four cases to allow participants to see how imaging is of use in patients with heart failure.

During this webinar you will:

  • Know how the various imaging modalities can be used to help in the investigation of heart failure 
  • Be able to think about the differential diagnosis of the heart failure patient  
  • Understand some of the nuanced differences between imaging of different heart failure aetiologies  

A CPD certificate with CPD credit will be issued to those joining the webinar live as well as those who watch the recording afterwards. Certificates will be issued 7 days after the webinar to those who watch it live and after 30 days for those that watch the recording. 

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Key speakers

Dr Sohaib Nazir

NIHR Clinical Lecturer, King’s College London and Royal Brompton Hospital

Speaker's biography

Dr Sohaib Nazir is an NIHR clinical lecturer and cardiology registrar at King’s College London. He undertook a PhD at King’s College London in Cardiac PET-MR imaging. His passion lies with cross-sectional imaging with CT, CMR and PET, particularly for the assessment of coronary artery disease. In particular, he has an interest in coronary imaging, myocardial perfusion and novel PET tracers. These emerging techniques require validation prior to implementation into clinical routine, and he is currently leading on several research studies for the evaluation of these novel techniques, for which he hopes will lead to improved diagnostic tools and benefit for patients.

Dr Arjun Ghosh

Consultant Cardiologist, Barts Heart Centre and University College London Hospital

Speaker's biography

Dr Arjun K Ghosh MBBS, MSc, PhD, FHEA, FACC, FESC, FRCP, FICOS is a Consultant Cardiologist at Barts Heart Centre (BHC), St Bartholomew’s Hospital, London and at University College London Hospital (UCLH). He is the first cardiologist in the UK to be appointed specifically in cardio-oncology and helped establish cardio-oncology services at both these hospitals which are now amongst the biggest services worldwide. Arjun leads the cardio-oncology service at UCLH. 

 

Dr Ghosh is also actively involved in developing cardio-oncology curricula and guidelines and changing practice through the British Society of Echocardiography, British Cardio-Oncology Society and International Cardio-Oncology Society and UK Specialist Advisory Committee (SAC). He was joint first author of the first British cardio-oncology guidelines published earlier this year. He runs the UK’s only national Cardio-Oncology Study Day and helps organise the only pan-European Cardio-oncology Symposium. 

 

Outside of the interesting world of cardiology’s newest subspecialty Arjun is involved in cardiac MRI(CMR)and cardio-oncology echocardiography and has several national and international leadership and management positions at the British Cardiovascular Society, the Royal Society of Medicine, the British Cardio-Oncology Society and the International Cardio-Oncology Society. He is the co-host of the ICOS podcast and has recently been appointed to the ACC Cardio-Oncology Leadership Council.

Dr Jason Dungu

Consultant Cardiologist and Clinical Lead, Essex Cardiothoracic Centre

Speaker's biography

Dr Dungu graduated from St Mary’s Hospital, Imperial College London and trained in cardiology at Hammersmith Hospital. He undertook cardiac MRI training at Royal Brompton hospital in London, where he was later appointed as locum consultant before moving to the Essex Cardiothoracic Centre. Dr Dungu was the first cardiologist with specialised cardiac MRI training in the Essex region.

 

Dr Dungu's specialist research interest is cardiomyopathy (heart muscle disease) and he was awarded a BHF Clinical Research Fellowship in 2009, culminating in the award of a PhD degree investigating ATTR cardiac amyloidosis. The research project produced several papers and over 30 abstracts. Dr Dungu has presented at major international cardiology conferences in Europe and North America.

 

Dr Dungu is the Clinical Lead for Cardiology at the Basildon hospital site of Mid and South Essex NHS Foundation Trust. He is an Honorary Senior Clinical Lecturer at Anglia Ruskin University, is involved in ongoing research within the ICED-HF research group in Essex and co-author of the landmark TRED-HF study published in Lancet.

Dr Daniel Sado

Consultant in Cardiology, King's College Hospital NHS Foundation Trust

Speaker's biography

Dr Dan Sado is a Consultant in Cardiology at King’s College Hospital and is the South Thames Training Programme Director. His research interests are in cardiac imaging, inflammatory heart disease, resuscitation and heart failure. 

Agenda

View the programme here

Welcome and introduction

Dr Dan Sado, Consultant in Cardiology, King's College Hospital NHS Foundation Trust

Case 1: Viability

Dr Sohaib Nazir, NIHR Clinical Lecturer and Cardiology Registrar, King's College London and Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust

Case 2: Cardio-oncology and heart failure

Dr Arjun Ghosh, Consultant Cardiologist at University College London Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust and Barts Heart Centre

Case 3: Dilated cardiomyopathy aetiology

Dr Dan Sado

Case 4: Amyloidosis

Dr Jason Dungu, Consultant Cardiologist and Clinical Lead, Basildon and Thurrock University Hospital NHS Foundation Trust and Honorary Senior Clinical Lecturer, Anglia Ruskin University

Questions and answers
Closing remarks and close of meeting

Location

Online

*Registration for this webinar will close 2 hours prior to the start time. You will receive the webinar link 2 hours before the meeting. Late registrations will not be accepted. 

Webinar recordings will be available for registered delegates up to 30 days after the live webinar, via Zoom. The link will be sent 24 hours after the webinar takes place. 

This webinar will be recorded and stored by the Royal Society of Medicine and may be distributed in future on various internet channels.