Training in Biomedical Imaging Instrumentation

About Us

The Stanford Department of Radiology’s predoctoral program in Training in Biomedical Imaging Instrumentation (TBI2) trains the future leaders in the medical imaging sciences.

Pelc and Butts Pauly

Led by Program Director Norbert Pelc, ScD, and Co-Director Kim Butts Pauly, PhD, our program provides a unique focus on technology development for disease diagnosis and characterization as well as therapy planning and assessment in the following areas:

  • hardware and software (including image reconstruction) of acquisition modalities (MR, radionuclide, ultrasound, X-ray, optical, and CT imaging);
  • quantitative image analysis and display;
  • hybrid systems (X-ray and MR; PET and MR);
  • imaging and therapy combined (e.g., MR and focused ultrasound or radiotherapy).

Students come from all over the United States and abroad to train with our distinctive faculty from the Departments of Radiology, Electrical Engineering, Bioengineering, Radiation Oncology, Pediatrics, and Medicine.

Funded by the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering (NIBIB), our program offers trainees the choice to complete one of seven degrees while participating in outstanding research, coursework, internship, and leadership opportunities.

Trainees will also have access to our exceptional imaging facilities, including the Richard M. Lucas Center for Imaging in the Department of Radiology, as well as additional research space in more than 10 other buildings throughout the School of Medicine.

Biomedical Environment

In addition, our Program provides unique collaborations with the Bio-X Program, the Center for Biomedical Imaging at Stanford (CBIS), the Molecular Imaging Program at Stanford (MIPS), the Radiological Sciences Laboratory (RSL), and the Integrative Biomedical Imaging Informatics at Stanford (IBIIS).

Trainees completing our Stanford Radiology Training Program in Biomedical Imaging assume leadership positions across the nation and have a major impact on the imaging community well beyond Stanford.

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