How to Use Pathology 2.0 and Social Networking to Advance Your Career

| January 31, 2011

Social networking and Pathology 2.0 are giving young pathologists unique opportunities to advance their careers and their clinical expertise. If you're a pathology resident or fellow, smart use of these tools can help you identify the perfect job, with ample salary and benefits to match.

If you're preparing to enter the professional arena, you'll want to use Pathology 2.0 and social networking to build valuable collaborations within the pathology profession. In the clinical area, it's a great way to open doors and interact with nationally prominent sub-specialist pathologists and professional leaders. 

Keith J. Kaplan, MD, FCAP is an up-and-coming young pathologist who is recognized as an early master of social networking-and is credited with coining the term "Pathology 2.0." Now he's ready to share what he's learned with you.

If you're a pathology resident or fellow, this is your chance to understand the essentials of Pathology 2.0 and social networking. Find out how the effective use of these resources can boost your career-both clinically and financially when you register to attend "Finding Your Perfect Pathology Job: How to Use Pathology 2.0 and Social Networking to Advance Your Career" on Thursday, February 10, 2011.

"Web 2.0" refers to an Internet that is both personalized and interactive. It incorporates technologies that allow websites to recognize the individual and deliver information and content tailored specifically to each user's interests and needs. It's about instant communication and collaboration across large numbers of like-minded individuals, enabled by the Internet.

Take all those Web 2.0 capabilities, add digital pathology images and you have the basis of Pathology 2.0, which represents a disruptive change agent in today's practice of anatomic pathology. 

Pathology 2.0 is the convergence of digital imaging, digital pathology systems, and integrated healthcare informatics. This combination of digital pathology images with social networking collaborations gives you the ability to discuss or diagnose a case across an ever-expanding network.

During this webinar, you'll learn how Pathology 2.0 is already beginning to change the daily practice of surgical pathology. Find out how digitized whole slide images, combined with different web-based technologies, can change case referral patterns. It all starts with a physician treating a patient and extends to the pathologist who may want a sub-specialist to review the images.

It is easy to see why Pathology 2.0 is likely to transform the current anatomic pathology practice into a different, more vibrant, and more collaborative profession. It will be today's pathology residents-already familiar with computers, email, and video games-who will be more likely to use the Internet to support their surgical pathology practices. 

As a pathology resident or fellow today, you have incredible new tools to advance your clinical skills and increase your professional compensation. Pathology 2.0 and social networking are valuable resources that can help you identify and secure the perfect job this spring. Find out how when you register to attend this very special webinar. 

And don't forget the question-and-answer session at the end of this 75-minute conference. It's your opportunity to get answers to specific questions about how to put Pathology 2.0 to work for you. 

For one low price—just $249—you and your entire team can take part in this fast-paced, insightful webinar. Best of all, you'll be able to connect personally with either of the panelists when we open up the phone lines for live Q&A.

Here's just some of what you’ll learn during this in-depth 75-minute webinar:

  • Why digital imaging and digital pathology change everything.

  • How Pathology 2.0 increases your professional capabilities.

  • How you can use both social networking and Pathology 2.0 to market yourself to referring physicians.

  • Avoiding the biggest mistakes pathologists make with their Facebook and MySpace pages.

  • Steps pathology residents can take with social networking to increase recognition of their skills and sub-specialty competencies.

  • Dangers and benefits of communicating with patients and physicians via social networking methods.

    …and much more!

Individuals who benefit from this webinar:

  • Pathology chief residents, residents and fellows 
  • Academic pathology chairs 
  • Residency program directors 
  • Pathology department administrators 
  • Undergraduate and graduate medical educators 
  • Pathology and laboratory professionals

How to Register:
1. Online
2. Call toll free: 800-560-6363

Your webinar registration includes:

  • A site license to attend the webinar (invite as many people as you can fit around your computer at no extra charge)
  • Downloadable PowerPoint presentations from our speakers
  • A full transcript emailed to you soon after the conference
  • The opportunity to connect directly with our speaker during the audience Q&A session

    Register Now! Or for more information, call us toll-free at 800-560-6363.

Distinguished Expert:

Keith J. Kaplan, MD is a pathologist and Chief Information Officer (CIO) of Carolinas Pathology Group, Celligent Diagnostics and Diligent Billing and Management. As CIO, he is responsible for all aspects of informatics strategies, operations, and projects and processes that encompass laboratory, healthcare and research information systems for Carolinas Pathology Group. Dr. Kaplan is board certified in anatomic and clinical pathology. His subspecialty interests include gastrointestinal and hepatic pathology, cytopathology and pathology informatics as well as research interests in gastrointestinal and hepatobiliary pathology, hyperspectral imaging, image analysis and the use of Web 2.0 tools in pathology. Prior to joining Carolinas Pathology Group, Dr. Kaplan was a surgical pathologist at Mayo Clinic and held the academic post of associate professor of pathology of Mayo Medical School. Dr. Kaplan is a graduate of Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine and completed residency training in anatomic and clinical pathology at Walter Reed Army Medical Center. While at Walter Reed, he was named Resident of the Year, and in conjunction with the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology, founded and directed the Army Telepathology Program. This program connected 25 hospitals internationally for consultation using telepathology. Dr. Kaplan is a member of the College of American Pathologists, American Society of Clinical Pathology and the American Society of Cytopathology as well as the American Pathology Foundation. He is also an executive board member of the Digital Pathology Association. 
 

 

 


 


Category: Digital Pathology News, Pathology News

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