This just in from today's guest blogger Dr. Rachael Vaubel:
Brain Pathology “Under your Microscope” is finally up and running! For anyone unfamiliar, this series is a new Case Image series, which took the place of the Case of the Month.
This new series presents unusual and interesting “unknown” cases that we come across in daily practice with differential diagnoses and teaching points. The case history is presented along with digital microscopy files allowing the readers to take a first look at the whole scanned slides as they would appear under their microscope. It is a fantastic educational resource for trainees and practicing pathologists. The first cases are published and are available on the Brain Pathology website. The cases are searchable by their diagnosis / author / or other keyword and over time the digital files will provide an archive of clinical teaching cases.
As before, Under your Microscope encourages the submission of cases from the entire spectrum of neurological disease, including diagnostic challenges, rare clinical entities, cases with classic pathognomonic findings. Please, note: for anyone interested in submitting a case, the submission process for “Under your Microscope” has changed. Cases are now submitted using the same system as other articles for Brain Pathology.
There is no charge for the publications of Under your Microscope cases. If you had an accepted case prior to 2020, which remains unpublished, please contact Caterina Giannini (Giannini.Caterina@mayo.edu).
I discuss issues pertaining to the practice of neuropathology -- including nervous system tumors, neuroanatomy, neurodegenerative disease, muscle and nerve disorders, ophthalmologic pathology, neuro trivia, neuropathology gossip, job listings and anything else that might be of interest to a blue-collar neuropathologist.
Thursday, September 30, 2021
Friday, September 3, 2021
Webinar in Quantitative Digital Pathology Methods Applied to Neuropathology
Dr. Maggie Flanagan of Northwestern University recently informed me of the upcoming digital pathology webinar session which Dr. Pete Nelson will be leading this month. Here are the details: Quantitative Digital Pathology Methods Applied to Neuropathology Monday, September 13, 2021 at 11:00am ET The ADRC Digital Pathology Working Group in collaboration with NACC invite you to attend a one-hour webinar session which will provide an overview on developing and understanding questions in science that can be answered using digital neuropathology. SPEAKERS Peter T. Nelson, MD, PhD - Professor of Pathology; Director of Neuropathology; ADRC Neuropathology Core Leader, University of Kentucky ADRC Brittany N. Dugger, PhD - Assistant Professor of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine; ADRC Neuropathology Co-Core Leader at UC Davis ADRC; Co-Leader UC Davis School of Medicine Machine Learning Working Group Melissa E. Murray, PhD - Associate Professor of Neuroscience; ADRC Neuropathology Co-Core Leader at Mayo Clinic ADRC John F. Crary, MD, PhD - Professor of Pathology, Molecular and Cell Based Medicine, and Neuroscience; Director of Neuropathology Brain Bank and Research Core; Co-Director of ADRC Neuropathology Core at Mount Sinai ADRC Register to Attend In order to receive the Zoom link for this free webinar on Monday, September 13th, you must register here. Upon registering, you will receive a follow-up email with the Zoom link and Calendar Invite, as well as automatic reminders about the event with timely and necessary information. Contact for further questions: email@example.com.
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