March 8, 2017


RAPID imaging identifies more stroke patients who benefit from thrombectomy

Kelly Cousineau

The DAWN trial, which utilized RAPID for automated patient selection, compared treatment options for extended time window stroke patients (6 to 24 hours from last known well). Study enrollment stopped early based on a review of the first 200 patients, indicating a high probability of success. A final analysis is pending.

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November 4, 2016

LifeBridge Health

RAPID technology for stroke emergencies

Department of Radiology

In evidence-based trials, RAPID imaging technology has given care providers the data needed to make more informed treatment decisions that has often resulted in more accurate care for those with strokes.

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October 28, 2016

9NEWS Denver (NBC)

New technology to treat strokes debuts in Colorado

Maya Rodriguez, KUSA

St. Anthony is the first hospital in Colorado to get the RAPID technology to treat strokes. The hospital is considered a comprehensive stroke center by the American Heart and Stroke Associations.

October 25, 2016

St. Anthony Hospital

iSchemaView RAPID technology - game changer in stroke treatment

Centura Health

Game changing is the term neuro-interventionalist Mark Murray, MD, of CHPG Neuroscience and Spine uses to describe St. Anthony Hospitals new iSchemaView RAPID technology. The new medical imaging software — the first such system in Colorado...

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July 5, 2016

Kansas University Hospital

iSchemaView RAPID at Kansas University Hospital

Center for Advanced Brain and Neurological Care

Another description here

May 6, 2016

Local 10 News

iSchemaView RAPID for Stroke at Memorial Regional

Christine Kruger, Healthcast

RAPID is the automated Stroke Analysis system used in the Stryker clinical trial, DAWN. We are evaluating whether stroke patients presenting in late time windows can be effectively treated.

Apr 28, 2015

Stanford Health Care

Stanford Pioneers New Brain Imaging to Improve Stroke Care

Stanford Stroke Center

The Stanford Stroke Center has pioneered the use of brain imaging that is changing the way doctors treat stroke. Called multimodal imaging, these views of the brain capture what tissue can be saved—even though a patient might have had a stroke several hours after the three-hour window now seen as the standard end of useful intervention.

Sep 16, 2015

Stanford Health Care

Stanford Stroke Doctors Advance Brain Imaging Techniques and Treatments

Stanford Stroke Center

Stroke is the leading cause of disability in America and triggered by blood clots in the brain. Stanford’s stroke doctors have pioneered new brain imaging techniques and minimally invasive treatments to fight this problem.