Professor David Maintz

University Hospital Cologne, Department of Radiology

A clinical, research and exam board career spanning 22+ years in both USA and Germany has led me to my current role as the Director, Department of Radiology at the University of Cologne. Our department is one of the Iargest academic radiology institutions in Germany, equipped with the latest technologies. In May 2016, the first IQon in Germany was installed in Cologne. Since then we have delivered a large number of publications on that topic. Other research topics of our department are oncologic and cardiac imaging, image guided interventions and artificial intelligence in radiology.

dont miss

Spectral CT: Dual layer technology helps to increase diagnostic confidence

This talk will report on the two year experience with the new dual layer spectral CT. Several studies have given scientific proof that image quality improvement can be achieved that helps to
detect and characterize pathologic lesions in different parts of the body, hereby increasing diagnostic confidence. At the same time, radiation and contrast media dose may be reduced.

EVEN MORE SEMINARS

  • Dr Tacson Fernandez: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Tacson Fernandez
    Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital

    Spinal cord stimulation in complex pain patient groups

  • Heather Campbell: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Heather Campbell
    Guys & St Thomas’ NHS Foundation trust

    Navigating pathways for “invisible patients” in South East London

  • WMW Gedroyc: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    WMW Gedroyc
    Imperial College healthcare NHS trust, St Mary’s hospital

    Transcranial Brain Focused Ultrasound

  • Dr Jorgen Sandell, PhD.: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Jorgen Sandell, PhD.
    Inerventions AB

    Reaching the Nervous System’s Own Tools to Alleviate Movement Disabilities

  • Dr Hugo Spiers: Speaking at the European Neurological Convention

    Dr Hugo Spiers
    University College London

    Developing a mobile app help diagnose spatial navigation problems in early stage Alzheimer’s dementia