New CPD 2-day Musculo-skeletal Imaging Diagnosis course – 6 and 7 May 2017
There are still limited places on this amazing course, which is running on 6 & 7 May this year. The course is held at CCM West London, Hogarth Youth Centre, Duke Road, Chiswick, London W4 2JR 10am-5pm.
This is a two-day CPD course for acupuncture, massage, osteopathy, cranio-sacral and other physical and sports therapist and physicians, who want to gain general understanding of 3-dimentional musculo-skeletal (MSK) anatomy and Ultrasound (US) and MRI imaging in the diagnosis of MSK conditions. Each of the two days can be taken as a separate CPD module – one day US and one day MRI. Attendance CPD Certificate of 7 contact hours is awarded at the completion of each day.
Dr Wasseem Bashir Consultant MSK Radiologist
Dr. Bashir is a Consultant Musculoskeletal (MSK) Radiologist. He is a fully qualified medical physician with MRCP (UK) and has completed his radiology training in Aberdeen, UK gaining the Fellowship of the Royal College of Radiologists (FRCR) in 2005. He then went to Canada to do a dedicated MSK Radiology Fellowship and returned to the UK to complete a second interventional radiology MSK Fellowship (The Lodestone Fellowship) at the world renowned Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital (RNOH) in London, UK.
He is currently a Consultant MSK & Trauma Radiologist at the new Queen Elizabeth Medical Centre in Birmingham, UK – part of the University Hospitals Birmingham NHS Foundation Trust; one of Europe’s leading clinical and research institutes.
Dr. Bashir has proven research interests in back pain, skeletal biomechanics, sports injuries, muscle, tendon and joint disorders – involving both diagnosis and treatment.
He has published in major peer review journals and received global media status from the Radiological Society of North America (RSNA) in 2006 & 2010 for original articles on the world’s first study to image spinal mechanics in the upright and sitting postures (using a weight-bearing upright MRI) and Autologous Blood Injections in proximal hamstring tendon disease respectively.