SNMMI's communications staff is available to handle your inquiries, arrange interviews with experts, provide copies of research articles and more.
For assistance, please contact Laurie Callahan, public relations, at firstname.lastname@example.org or (703) 652-6773.
SNMMI is dedicated to being the premier source of information on nuclear medicine and molecular imaging. SNMMI's online newsroom provides reporters with the information needed to write articles and gain background information on the many topics related to molecular imaging and therapy and nuclear medicine.
SNMMI issues press releases on new research, society updates and industry news for members of the press. Check back frequently to see what's new with SNMMI.
View press releases on the latest research and news from SNMMI.
Nuclear and molecular imaging are vital elements of today's medical practice, adding an additional dimension to diagnosis that can change the way diseases are understood and treated. Nuclear medicine therapies treat specific diseases, such as lymphoma or thyroid cancer, by allowing a high dose of medicine to be delivered directly to a tumor or problem area. SNMMI's fact sheets explain how nuclear medicine and molecular imaging can help diagnose and/or treat a wide range of diseases.
SNMMI publishes two peer-reviewed medical journals—The Journal of Nuclear Medicine (JNM) and The Journal of Nuclear Medicine Technology (JNMT)—which feature the latest in molecular imaging research. JNM and JNMT are the most widely read peer-reviewed publications in molecular imaging, nuclear medicine and allied disciplines.
Every month, JNM brings readers around the globe clinical investigations, basic science reports, continuing education articles, book reviews, employment opportunities, and updates on rapidly changing issues in practice and research. JNM's Newsline offers in-depth reporting on news affecting every facet of the field—the latest scientific events, government decisions, industry developments, socio-economic trends, and a broad selection of reviews from the literature.
Published quarterly, JNMT focuses on technology, quality assurance, radiation safety, and the clinical applications of nuclear medicine. Each issue features continuing education articles written by leading educators in nuclear medicine technology as well as news and updates on practice, licensure, and credentialing for nuclear medicine technologists. Practitioners from across the imaging sciences turn to JNMT for peer-reviewed information related to daily clinical practice.
SNMMI can connect you with subject-matter experts on a variety of topics who are ready to respond to tight deadlines. Contact Laurie Callahan, SNMMI's acting associate director of public relations, at email@example.com or at (703) 652-6773, to set up an interview with SNMMI's leadership or with one of its many experts on oncology, brain disease, heart disease, radiopharmaceuticals, reimbursement and more.
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SNMMI 2018 Annual Meeting News, Announcements, Research
June 23-26, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania Convention Center
Scientific Research - (All releases embargoed. Please check embargo dates on releases when provided in advance; contact Laurie Callahan at firstname.lastname@example.org, 703-652-6773-office, 571-294-1973-cell, if you need embargoed releases in advance)
General Clinical Specialties
Instrumentation and Data Analysis
Molecular Targeting Probes
Oncology - Basic
Oncology - Clinical
Also announced at the Annual Meeting: SNMMI Image of the Year, SNMMI/SNMMI-TS Officers, and Awards
SNMMI's Cardiovascular Council and the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology (ASNC) have issued the joint position paper, Clinical Quantifcation of Myocardial Blood Flow Using PET, which was jointly published in the Journal of Nuclear Cardiology and The Journal of Nuclear Medicine.
According to a study published in the February issue of Radiology, imaging specialists who have performed nuclear medicine exams appear to be at higher risk of developing cataracts. SNMMI and SNMMI-TS place the highest importance on the safety of nuclear medicine professionals and are monitoring this issue, as well as any other potential nuclear medicine-related health risks to professionals in the field.
Using nuclear medicine, German researchers have found a way to accurately differentiate cancerous tissue from healthy tissue in prostate cancer patients. The research is highlighted in the February issue of The Journal of Nuclear Medicine.
A nuclear medicine scan may locate prostate cancer recurrence after radical prostatectomy early after disease recurrence and could help guide salvage radiotherapy, according to new research from the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA). The study, which utilizes PET/CT with gallium-68 prostate-specific membrane antigen (68Ga-PSMA-11), is documented in the featured article in the February issue of The Journal of Nuclear Medicine.
Tools, supported by evidence, to harmonize the practice of nuclear medicine using a progressive and safe approach.
Happy Nuclear Medicine Week! Encourage community members to take pride in their profession – recognizing their colleagues for their hard work and promoting nuclear medicine to the entire medical community as well as to the public.