by Hetal Verma, MD

Take your understanding of Neuroradiology to a new level!

This course covers traumatic and non-traumatic abnormalities of the spine and skull. Learn to recognize findings of ischemic and hemorrhagic stroke as well as space-occupying lesions. You will also learn the pathology behind the different types of intracranial hemorrhage and spine trauma and their common mechanisms.

Dr. Hetal Verma from Harvard Medical School has extensive experience in the field of Radiology. Her instruction will ensure you gain the understanding needed to not only succeed on your Step 2 or Shelf exams, but also to become a better physician!

Learn about:

  • Spinal Trauma
  • Non-traumatic Abnormalities of the Spine
  • Hydrocephalus and Masses
  • Intracranial Hemorrhage and Trauma
  • Herniation and Injuries
  • Stroke Imaging Findings

Read radiographs like a Pro! Study with Lecturio and learn in an efficient manner that fits with your schedule either at home or on the go. This is your chance to learn from an Ivy League teacher.

Start your learning experience today!

Course Details

  • Videos 6
  • Duration 0:38 h
  • Quiz questions 28
  • Articles 6


Your Educators of course Neuroradiology

 Hetal Verma, MD

Hetal Verma, MD

Hetal Verma has extensive experience practicing in the field of radiology. She is currently a Clinical Instructor at Harvard Medical School. Hetal has been in practice for over 10 years and has been teaching medical students and residents throughout that time. She has also been invited as a speaker at multiple teaching conferences for other physicians, technologists and the community. Hetal has a passion for teaching and is enthusiastic about teaching others about radiology.

User reviews

5,0 of 5 stars
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1  Star
Lecture is great
By Irfan A. on 26. March 2021 for Neuroradiology

Like it very much like it very much like it very much

Spinal imaging
By Mariet G. on 02. August 2017 for Non-Traumatic Abnormalities of the Spine

All the needed information in a nutshell. To assess for spinal pathology "the Winking owl sign" can also be added. It is usually a sign of bone metastasis.