Hands-on Cardiac Morphology Course - June 2017
Wednesday, 28 June 2017 at 08:45 - Friday, 30 June 2017 at 16:35 (BST)
** This edition will be held at the Institue of Cild Health, 30 Guilford Street, WC1N 1EH. Closest tube stations are Holborn, Russell Square or Euston **
Please note this course runs Wednesday to Friday
Would you like to know how to analyse congenital defects in a logical and stepwise manner ?
This 3-day course is suitable for all those wishing to improve their knowledge of structural heart disease (congenital heart malformations) from fetal life to adulthood. Information will be built up from analysis of normal anatomy & simple defects to more complex morphology and is suitable for a wide range of disciplines.
Those with limited background knowledge may find it useful to visit our website www.cardiacmorphology.com and preview the hands-on course material (see FAQs below)
20% discount of Standard ticket price for UCL or GOSH employees. Use CODE UCL123 or GOSH123 when booking.
AIMS & OBJECTIVES
The aim of this 3-day course is to allow for didactic teaching followed by small group, object-based learning and discussion about a wide range of structural heart lesions.
By the end of the course, participants should be comfortable with the anatomy of major groups of congenital heart malformation and be able to analyse hearts in a sequential segmental fashion.
* The programme format will follow that of our previous hands-on courses - full details on request
DAY1: Approach to analysis, In-depth normal anatomy, ASD, VSD, AVSD
DAY2: Arterial abnormalities: Tetralogy, DORV, TGA, CCTGA, Arterial valvar lesions
DAY3: Complex disease: Isomerism, Functionally Univentricular Hearts, Anomalies of the Aortic Arch
What are my transport/parking options getting to the event?
The course location is well served by the London Transport network. Closest tube stations are Russell Square, Holborn or Euston
What pre-course reading should I plan to do?
You will be given a printed course booklet at the event but can also request access to this electronically following registration
You may also wish to review video recordings at www.cardiacmorphology.com under the 'Lecture archive/Hands-on reference material'
What can/can't I bring to the event?
You are welcome to bring whatever you like to the course. Video recording and photography is not allowed and food and drinks are not permitted in the lecture rooms for Health & Safety reasons.
Where can I contact the organiser with any questions?
Please contact the organiser via the contact link on this page or else email@example.com
Is my registration/ticket transferrable?
Yes, tickets are transferrable - please contact the event organiser
Can I update my registration information?
Yes you are free to update your registration at any time
Do I have to bring my printed ticket to the event?
Yes, it is important that you bring your printed ticket to the course.
What is the refund policy?
Full refunds are available up to 2 weeks prior to the event via the Eventbrite event page. Following this no refund will be given.
The name on the registration/ticket doesn't match the attendee. Is that okay?
Better if they are correct. Tickets are transferrable and you can change registration details at anytime.
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When & Where
Dr Andrew Cook, UCL Institute of Cardiovascular Science
Dr. Andrew Cook is Senior Lecturer and leads the Cardiovascular Morphology and Education Unit at the UCL Institute of Cardiovascular Science / Great Ormond Street Hospital Institute of Child Health, London, UK.
He has an international reputation for providing education, training and expertise in the structural architecture of the heart including major textbooks on surgical anatomy of the heart and fetal cardiology. He is founder of the website www.cardiacmorphology.com and advises companies on anatomy for device design and simulation.
During this work he has developed specific expertise in correlating cardiac structure with imaging from fetus to adult. Current areas of research are: micro-imaging cardiac architecture using micro-computed tomography and phase-contrast synchrotron imaging; and deep-phenotyping of heart defects in mutant mouse embryos using high throughput, high-resolution 3D imaging (www.dmdd.org.uk)