- Centers & Specialties
- Clinical Interests
- Magnetic resonance imaging
- Cardiac computed tomography (Cardiac CT)
- Medical Education
- MD, Loyola University Stritch School of Medicine
- Residency, University of Michigan Hospitals
- Fellowship, Massachusetts General Hospital
- Board Certifications
- Nuclear Medicine
- Boston: Massachusetts General Hospital
- Insurances Accepted
- Medicare - ACD
- OSW - Maine
- OSW - New Hampshire
- OSW - Rhode Island
- Patient Age Group
Wedeen VJ, Meuli RA, Edelman RR, Geller SC, Frank LR, Brady TJ, Rosen BR. Projective imaging of pulsatile flow with magnetic resonance. Science. 1985; 230:946-949.
Weissleder R, Lee AS, Khaw BA, Shen T, Brady TJ. Antimyosin-labeled monocrystalline iron oxide allows detection of myocardial infarct: MR antibody imaging. Radiology. 1992; 182:381-385.
Kantor HL, Rzedzian RR, Buxton R, Berliner E, Beaulieu P, Rosen BR, Brady TJ, Pykett I. Contrast induced myocardial signal reduction: Effect of lanthanide chelates on ultra high speed MR images. Magn Reson Imag. 1994; 12:51-59.
Hunink MG, Kuntz KM, Fleischmann KE, Brady TJ: Noninvasive imaging for the diagnosis of coronary artery disease: focusing the development of new diagnostic technology. Ann Intern Med 1999;131:673-80.
Achenbach S, Moselewski F, Ropers D, Ferencik M, Hoffmann U, MacNeill B, Pohle K, Baum U, Anders K, Jang, IK, Daniel WG, Brady TJ. Detection of calcified and non-calcified coronary atherosclerotic plaque by contrast-enhanced, submillimeter multidetector spiral CT: a segment-based comparison to IVUS. Circulation 2004; 109:14-17.
Tawakol A, Migrino RQ, Hoffmann U, Abbara S, Houser S, Gewirtz H, Muller JE, Brady TJ, Fischman AJ Noninvasive in vivo measurement of vascular inflammation with F-18 fluorodeoxyglucose positron emission tomography. J Nucl Cardiol. 2005 May-Jun;12(3):294-301.
A large study to be published in the August issue of the American Journal of Medicine reports a record radiation dose reduction of 74.8% to MGH Cardiac CT patients during the past 6 years.
Cardiac CT gives emergency physicians the ability to predict major adverse cardiac events (MACE) in patients presenting with chest pain, according to a study published in the May issue of the Journal of the American College of Cardiology.
In General awards and honors
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