ESHNR 2019
Become a Fellow


Important Information for 2018 – Changes in your MyUserArea:

Due to new regulations for data projection, amendments to the current MyUserArea login procedure will become obligatory in 2018.
ESHNR Members will be asked to create a
username & password (instead of lastname & personal ID)

Membership Renewal – Creating your username & password:

Please use the following link >> ESHNR MyUserArea <<
Please click on the button “Proceed here” on top of the page.
A new window pops up, where you can search for your account by entering your Lastname and Firstname or Lastname and Personal ID
Your account will be visible now. By clicking the button “Obtain my login data/Send activation” – an email will be sent to the email address stored in our system
Kindly open the email and click on the link provided. In a new window you are asked to choose your personal username and password



Please remember that on November 8, 2018 we will celebrate the 7th International Day of Radiology.

Monday, September 17, 2018 (ESR, Vienna) – The International Day of Radiology (IDoR) will be celebrated for the seventh time on November 8, this year focusing on cardiac imaging.

Cardiac imaging is a fast-growing subspecialty of diagnostic radiology that plays a huge part in the assessment and management of heart patients throughout the world. Cardiac radiologists – the experts in charge – supervise or perform imaging examinations, using technology such as computed tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), and then interpret the resulting images to diagnose and monitor a wide range of diseases of the heart.

For IDoR 2018, we are highlighting the increasingly important role of radiologists in cardiac care, contributing to the diagnosis, pre-procedural work-up and follow-up of patients with a wide variety of cardiac pathology,

To keep up to date with the latest announcements about the International Day of Radiology, visit the International Day of Radiology Facebook page or the IDoR website



16th Annual London MDT Head & Neck Imaging Course

This popular course has run annually at Northwick Park Hospital since 2007 and is now being run over three days.

The course is suitable for: Core Trainees, Specialty Trainees in ENT, OMFS & Head & Neck Surgery and Radiology. Consultants, Staff and Associate Specialists in ENT, OMFS, Head & Neck Radiology.


Course format & highlights:

Novel multidisciplinary case-based, tutorial and workshop teaching format (paired radiologist & surgeon)
Library of digital images and edited video archives taken from clinic and operating theatre, in cross reference to corresponding PACs imaging.
Potential/actual complications
Direct clinical relationship and correlation, emphasising relevant surgical anatomy and pathology in context of evolving imaging modalities
National/International Imaging Standards defined with relevance of audit and research to teaching
Medico-legal complications

CPD Approved and Quality assured by: ENT UK (Day 1 = 7 CPD points, Day 2 = 7 CPD points & Day 3 = 6 CPD points)

Topics – Day 1 : Fundamentals in Acute Imaging

Plain film imaging & acute on-call in ENT & OMFS
Imaging in acute trauma & airway emergencies
Ultrasound – benefits & limitations
Imaging for sugical management of ultrasound of major salivary, thyroid & parathyroid gland
Head & neck imaging outside of the radiology department
Ultrasound workshops

Topics – Day 2 : Fundamentals in Correlative Imaging

Head & neck cancer imaging
Imaging in sino-nasal disease
Hands-on flexible nasendoscopy
CPD workshops: i. cross-sectional imaging. ii. Radiological anatomy of the paranasal sinuses. iii. Radiological anatomy/clinical imaging of the TMJ. iv. Radiology anatomy of the temporal bone. v. Radiological anatomy of the facial bones.

Topics – Day 3 : Advanced

Optimised imaging for management of middle-ear disease
Challenges in sino-nasal/skull base disease
Transoral laser surgery & the larynx
Interventional radiology in head & neck disease management
Imaging for minimally invasive head & neck disease management
Imaging for post-operative complications
New developments – interface imaging techniques