UPCOMING WEBINAR

Embolus Detection With TCD How And When To Use It

June 23, 2021

at

9AM Pacific | 12PM Eastern | 6PM Central European

OBJECTIVE

Understand the technique for using TCD to detect emboli. Review how emboli can be a predictor of stroke. Discuss selecting therapy guided by embolic findings

SPEAKER

Dr. Werner H. Mess

MD, PhD, Professor

Werner H. Mess (M) received his medical degree in 1989 at the University of Düsseldorf, where after he was a resident in neurology in Mannheim/Heidelberg and Düsseldorf until 1994. As a certified neurologist he went to Nieuwegein (NL), where he worked as a clinical neurophysiologist for two years. In 1997 he became staff member and subsequently (2006) chairman of the Department of Clinical Neurophysiology at the University of Maastricht. In 2003 he received his PhD in Medicine at the University of Maastricht on the physical properties of microembolus detection and in 2007 became professor of clinical neurophysiology.

He has been involved in ultrasound since his first scientific activities resulting in a thesis  based on CW Doppler measurements of the carotid and vertebral arteries in patients with an asymptomatic vascular disease. Since then, he has performed and participated in multiple studies on plaque morphology as well as microembolus detection. The latter led to his PhD degree and focused on the physical aspects of the method. Currently, he is involved in the combined evaluation of functional and anatomical properties of the carotid artery by means of ultrasound as well as studies on the role of TCD in the acute stroke setting. He is an internationally recognized expert in this field and a member of the ESNCH and board member of the Neurosonology Research Group.

SPEAKER

Dr. Werner H. Mess

MD, PhD, Professor

Werner H. Mess (M) received his medical degree in 1989 at the University of Düsseldorf, where after he was a resident in neurology in Mannheim/Heidelberg and Düsseldorf until 1994. As a certified neurologist he went to Nieuwegein (NL), where he worked as a clinical neurophysiologist for two years. In 1997 he became staff member and subsequently (2006) chairman of the Department of Clinical Neurophysiology at the University of Maastricht. In 2003 he received his PhD in Medicine at the University of Maastricht on the physical properties of microembolus detection and in 2007 became professor of clinical neurophysiology.

He has been involved in ultrasound since his first scientific activities resulting in a thesis  based on CW Doppler measurements of the carotid and vertebral arteries in patients with an asymptomatic vascular disease. Since then, he has performed and participated in multiple studies on plaque morphology as well as microembolus detection. The latter led to his PhD degree and focused on the physical aspects of the method. Currently, he is involved in the combined evaluation of functional and anatomical properties of the carotid artery by means of ultrasound as well as studies on the role of TCD in the acute stroke setting. He is an internationally recognized expert in this field and a member of the ESNCH and board member of the Neurosonology Research Group.

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