Every year, the use of radiological scans increases by up to 15 percent. The analysis of the images from the scans requires radiologists, but fewer and fewer choose to go that route in medical school, making it the specialized workforce in short supply in the healthcare sector.

Dec. 22, 2021 / 1 min. read

Life Science Blog #5:

Cerebriu

Every year, the use of radiological scans increases by up to 15 percent. The analysis of the images from the scans requires radiologists, but fewer and fewer choose to go that route in medical school, making it the specialized workforce in short supply in the healthcare sector.

“When a patient comes in with a suspicion of a blood clot or bleeding in the brain, our technology can inform radiologists and doctors after the first few sequences that we have found a clot and that it is time to interrupt the scan and move the patient to an emergency department immediately. We save 10-15 minutes, maybe even half an hour. That's essential, if we want the patient to get back to full cognitive function afterwards."

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