About the Program


Diagnostic radiology encompasses a variety of diagnostic and image-guided therapeutic techniques, including all modalities for radiological diagnosis including nuclear radiology, diagnostic ultrasound, magnetic resonance, computed tomography and body and vascular interventional procedures. The residency program at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center offers a quality graduate medical educational experience of adequate scope and depth in both the clinical and technical aspects of each of these modalities. Our environment encourages interchange of knowledge and experience among residents and faculty in the program and with residents and faculty in other major clinical specialties throughout the health system.

Our Diagnostic Radiology Residency Program accepts five residents per year and is a four-year training program preceded by a mandatory clinical internship in either internal medicine, pediatrics, surgery or its subspecialties, obstetrics and gynecology, neurology, family practice, emergency medicine or an ACGME- or equivalent accredited transitional year. Ohio State also has an accredited Interventional Radiology-Integrated Residency Program, which accepts two residents per year. Because the first three years of this program are identical to the Diagnostic Program, there will be 21 residents for the first three years (seven residents per class) rotating together through the same rotations.

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    “One of the best parts of our program is that we can actually bring forth propositions for change and see them be implemented while we are still here.” 
    - Justine Kang-Chapman, MD, Junior Chief Resident, Class of 2019
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    “We are a strong knit community here at OSU – both residents and faculty. When you’re being trained by the very best in the field, it’s a great feeling to know that faculty is always there for you.” 
    - Priyanka Dubé, DO, Resident, Class of 2021

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    “It can be challenging at times being a radiology resident, but the faculty and staff at OSU give you everything you need to succeed and become an excellent radiologist. The case pathology is diverse and the daily lectures are exceptional. On the personal side, you have enough time outside of the hospital to recharge and have a normal social life. This will help you immensely over the 4 year residency to help maintain your sanity and happiness.” 
    - Cliff Raymond, MD, Resident, Class of 2021

Our Mission

The Diagnostic Radiology Residency at The Ohio State University is committed to providing a well-rounded educational experience to residents in every aspect of diagnostic radiology. The program’s primary training site is The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center (including University Hospital, The Ross Heart Hospital, The Arthur G. James Cancer Hospital, and OSU East Hospital), with pediatric radiology training provided at Nationwide Children’s Hospital. In addition, six ambulatory sites (CarePoint Gahanna, CarePoint Lewis Center, Carepoint East, The Stefanie Spielman Comprehensive Breast Center, Stoneridge Radiology and The Martha Morehouse Medical Plaza) supplement the clinical experience at our inpatient sites to provide each resident with the fundamental tools for a well-rounded education in radiology.

 

Academic Experience

Academic Experience

Academic Experience

The radiology residency program at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center has five residents per year starting in July, 2018 for a total of 21 residents. This is complemented by the IR residency, which accepts two residents per year, whose residents complete the same core rotations during the first three years of residency. Our residents work with approximately 70 subspecialty trained radiologists throughout their residency on their radiology rotations. The rotations are organ based and are in accordance with the separate sections of the American Board of Radiology examination.

The residency curriculum is guided by our new innovative iBook based iPad curriculum. Residents are provided with an iPad at the beginning of their residency with an iBook based curriculum created by our faculty for each subspecialty rotation. For each rotation, the iBook curriculum provides a day by day didactic guide, as well as links to relevant articles and book chapters. This allows our residents to monitor their daily progress, and ensures that they cover all the relevant subspecialty topics by the end of each rotation.

Daily didactic lectures are held at noon with dedicated protected time (i.e. resident responsibilities are transferred to attendings and fellows during this) between 11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. to allow for preparation for the day’s lecture, review of the day’s iBook curriculum and uninterrupted lecture time. The didactics are coordinated into a prescribed two-year curriculum so that each resident will be exposed to every lecture topic at least once prior to the ABR Core Examination and be exposed to every lecture topic twice prior to graduation.

Program Highlights

Highlights of our program include:

  • Innovative iPad curriculum with daily iBook based didactics and readings for each rotation

  • 24 hour in-house attending coverage, including our emergency radiology attending faculty who read alongside the emergency department and night float residents providing 24 hour support and final interpretations

  • Four-year curriculum that emphasizes broad exposure and education prior to the core exam at the end of the PGY-4 year. There is also significant flexibility including five elective blocks and a six-block mini-fellowship throughout the four years. This flexibility allows interested residents to pursue the Clinical Interventional Radiology/Diagnostic Radiology Pathway as a part of their training

  • Pairing of lower level residents with upper level residents on call and overnight shifts. This system allows for support and guidance of junior level residents on call as they become more proficient and comfortable during their residency. This also gives the upper level residents a chance to mentor and teach

  • High available volume of complex and interesting cases. This allows the residents to select and view the best and optimal cases to maximize learning for their level of training. The responsibility to complete the daily clinical work is on our attending faculty, not the resident staff

  • Research opportunities are plentiful and may be pursued with either our radiology faculty and/or through the Wright Center of Innovation in Biomedical Imaging

Early Specialization in Interventional Radiology (ESIR) Curriculum

The Early Specialization in Interventional Radiology (ESIR) curriculum at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center has been approved by the ACGME, and takes the place of our previously existing Interventional Radiology Clinical Pathway. The purpose of this program is to develop expertise in clinical management, in addition to providing an enhanced procedural experience. Participation in this program allows the resident to receive credit for the first year of the Interventional Radiology-Independent Program, thereby completing training in six years.

ESIR is not a separate residency – it is a restructuring of the Diagnostic Radiology Residency Program at Ohio State. This program is for applicants who are interested in interventional radiology, but will not be completing a dedicated interventional radiology residency. In the latter half of the first year of diagnostic radiology training, applications for the ESIR program are solicited from the R1 (PGY-2) residents. Those who apply will be interviewed by at least two interventional radiology faculty members. As many as two residents will be selected per year to participate in this program.

ESIR designated trainees rotate through several non-interventional radiology clinical rotations, to enhance the clinical development of a future interventional radiology physician. These rotations are sponsored by Ohio State's Departments of Medicine and Surgery (Medical Oncology, Surgical Oncology, MICU and Hepatology). In addition to these clinical rotations, an ESIR trainee will complete as many as 13 interventional radiology and IR-related rotations, including a rotation in pediatric interventional radiology at Nationwide Children’s Hospital, and a vascular surgery rotation with an affiliated physician in private practice.

Applying to either the preliminary medicine or preliminary surgery internships is suggested, but not required.

If you have any further questions, please contact current resident, Dr. Mina Makary at Mina.Makary@osumc.edu.

Why OSU

Why choose Ohio State for your residency?

Why choose Ohio State for your residency?

Experience first hand the advantages of the Diagnostic Radiology Residency Program at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center. There are several benefits within our residency program that separate us from other residency programs, including:

iPad Curriculum

Each resident receives an iPad when they enter our program. We have implemented a defined course of study to prepare residents for the ABR Core Exam through daily iBook assignments. There is a dedicated assignment each day of each rotation for the first two years of residency. These assignments address all medical knowledge elements in the ABR Core Exam Study Guide, through native content and links to web-based content.

View a short demonstration on YouTube.

Informatics

We recognize the important of medical imaging informatics in Radiology. Our trainees will have access to elective rotations and research experiences with our dedicated Informatics faculty at Ohio State.

Supplemental Resources

We offer many supplemental resources to our residents to complement learning at the workstation, such as subscriptions to StatDx, RadPrimer, Titan Radiology, and e-Anatomy.

Virtual Radiology Library

We offer a virtual library to our current trainees for radiology texts. This library includes textbooks available on Clinical Key (over 100 texts) as well as textbooks recommended by our residents and faculty members.

30-minute Study Time Before Each Noon Conference

This was created to give residents the ability to work on their iBook assignment or to prepare for the upcoming noon conference. The residents are protected from clinical work during this time, and an attending physician from each specialty is designated each day to cover the section for any emergencies.

Resident Cabinet

The residents of each class choose a representative. The Resident Cabinet meets weekly with the program director to discuss any issues happening “on the ground” in the program. This is a problem-solving workgroup, and is an important conduit of information between the residents and the program director.

No-Pull Policy

Residents are assigned to certain specialties to meet the educational objectives of the training program, and not to satisfy service needs. This is enforced by the program director who supports changes in resident deployment for educational purposes, and not for service purposes except in situations of unusual duress.

Rotations

Rotations

Rotations

Our curriculum is divided into rotations of four week blocks of time. The curriculum for each block is tailored to the resident’s level of training and experience. Residents rotate through the various radiology subspecialties and work one-on-one with subspecialty trained attending radiologists, integrating a curriculum geared towards the new ABR Core Examination.

The cases that the residents are expected to interpret correspond to their level of training – lower level residents read more basic cases and modalities and upper level residents select or are assigned more advanced cases. The case volume available is high, and the complexity of cases (as a transplant center, tertiary care referral center and comprehensive cancer center) provides an outstanding environment for learning. The residents’ responsibility also is to choose cases that commiserate with their experience and background to maximize their education, i.e. particularly with regards to interventional cases. The attending radiologists provide case-by-case teaching at the workstations and are responsible for ensuring all clinical work is completed.

Emergency Department Shift

Our Emergency Department shift covers the Emergency Department from 5 p.m. – 2 a.m. Monday through Friday. Our night float shift covers the Emergency Department from 8 p.m. – 8 a.m. Sunday through Friday. The Emergency Department and night float residents work closely with our in house dedicated Emergency Department attending faculty who provide support and supervision while providing final reads overnight.

Early Specialization in Interventional Radiology (ESIR)

Those residents who are in the Early Specialization in Interventional Radiology (ESIR) will use some of their elective time and mini fellowship time to gain clinical exposure relevant to the practice of interventional radiology, including additional months of IR rotation and rotations through clinical services such as oncology, vascular surgery or hepatology, among others.

View sample block schedule

Research Days

Our residents are given 30 days of time for research projects that can be taken in one-day increments. While on a research day, the resident is excused from other clinical duties and these days can be taken at any time throughout the four year residency (and is in addition to our yearly conference time and vacation time). This allows our residents to take days to prepare and perform research projects as needed throughout their residency.

Work Hours

Typical daily resident work hours:

8 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. – Read and review cases with an attending with teaching at the workstation

11:30 a.m. – noon – Time for review and preparation for that day’s noon conference and review of that day’s iBook curriculum (using attending and fellow pager/clinical coverage to eliminate interruptions)

Noon – 1 p.m. – Noon conference taught by one of our faculty radiologists (using attending and fellow pager/clinical coverage to eliminate interruptions)

1 p.m. – 5 p.m. – Read and review cases with an attending with teaching at the workstation

Resident Research

Resident Research

Our residents are given 30 days of time for research projects that can be taken in one-day increments. While on a research day, the resident is excused from other clinical duties and these days can be taken at any time throughout the four year residency (and is in addition to our yearly conference time and vacation time). This allows our residents to take days to prepare and perform research projects as needed throughout their residency. As an example, if a resident is notified that revisions are needed to an IRB, that resident can request a research day to meet the time sensitive deadline as needed.

Learn more about Imaging Research in the Department of Radiology and find out about our faculty members representative research interests.

Application Process

How to Apply

How to Apply

Applications for the Interventional Radiology Residency Program are accepted through the Electronic Residency Application Service ERAS only. Please refer to ERAS or the contact person at your school to learn more about applying for residency.

ERAS is sponsored by the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC), and transmits residency applications, letters of recommendation, deans' letters, transcripts and other supporting credentials from medical schools to residency program directors. We do not require any additional documents beyond those required by the ERAS. The Department of Radiology participates in the National Resident Matching Program (NRMP). It is strongly encouraged to open an ERAS account as soon as possible and complete your application by the first of October.

Application Requirements

In order to be considered for our training program, we require the following:
  • Completion and submission of the ERAS common application form
  • Dean's letter
  • An official copy of your medical school transcript
  • USMLE or COMLEX test scores
  • Personal statement
  • Three additional letters of recommendation from physicians who are acquainted with your work or capabilities
  • A personal interview on The Ohio State campus in Columbus, Ohio

The application deadline is October 1.  Applications will not be reviewed after this date.

Apply

Foreign medical graduates

Foreign medical graduates are welcome to apply through ERAS following the requirements listed above. We currently accept candidates only with a J-1 visa.

Interview Day

Interviews are offered by invitation, and are a required part of the selection process. The day is designed so that you will have the opportunity to learn more about the program, meet with members of our selection committee and engage with current diagnostic radiology residents over dinner and lunch.

Sample interview schedule

Night prior to interview

Overnight accommodations provided by the department at a hotel in downtown Columbus, in close proximity to shopping, restaurants and nightlife. Enjoy dinner at a locally owned restaurant with current residents.

Day of interview

7:45 a.m. – Arrive at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

8 a.m. - 9 a.m. – Introductions and presentations by key faculty members

9 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. – Separate interviews with members of the selection committee

10:30 a.m. - 12 p.m. – Tour of the medical center and main campus

12 p.m. – Lunch with current residents

1:50 p.m. – Physics overview

2:05 p.m. – Message by the Department of Radiology Chair

2:15 p.m. – Closing message

2:20 p.m. – A shuttle will provide transportation to the Hilton Columbus Downtown

Diagnostic Radiology Residency Leadership

Our leaders

King-photo-updates

Mark King, MD

Diagnostic Radiology Program Director

Associate Professor of Radiology
Chief, Thoracic Imaging
Director, Thoracic Imaging Fellowship
Associate Program Director Interventional Radiology


View my bio

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Joseph S. Yu, MD

Vice Chair of Academic Affairs and Education

MRI Educational Program Medical Director
Section Chief of Musculoskeletal Radiology
Associate Professor of Radiology

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Diagnostic Radiology Residents

Resident Year 4

Scott Keller, MD Chief Resident - Interventional Radiology Clinical Pathway

Scott KellerHometown: Humbolt, IL
MD: University of Illinois College of Medicine – Peoria
Scott.Keller@osumc.edu

Anthony Aquino, MD

Aquino AnthonyHometown: Buffalo, NY
MD: University of Buffalo School of Medicine – NY
Hobbies: Watching hockey/football, running
Anthony.Aquino@osumc.edu

Eric Miller, MD

Eric MillerHometown: Luling, LA
MD: Louisiana State University College of Medicine - New Orleans
Eric.Miller@osumc.edu

Robyn Gebhard, MD

Robyn GebhardHometown: Boonville, IN
MD: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine
Robyn.Gebhard@osumc.edu

Rukya Ali, MD

Ali RukyaHometown: Pittsburgh, PA
MD: University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine
Rukya.Ali@osumc.edu

Resident Year 3

Justine Kang-Chapman, MD Junior Chief Resident

Justine_6910Hometown: Orange, CA
MD: Albany Medical College
Hobbies: Traveling, reading for fun, working out, discovering new music, exploring new food, and now raising a baby
Justine.KangChapman@osumc.edu

John Ryu, MD

John_6912Hometown: Springfield, OH
MD: The Ohio State University College of Medicine
John.Ryu@osumc.edu

Luis Perez-Abreu, MD

Luis_6914Hometown: San Juan, Puerto Rico
MD: Universidad Central del Caribe School of Medicine
Luis.PerezAbreu@osumc.edu

Michael Martin, MD

Michael_6917Hometown: Virginia Beach, VA
MD: West Virginia University School of Medicine
Hobbies: Weight lifting, guitar, piano, cooking
Michael.Martin@osumc.edu

Sarah Bonnet, MD

Sarah_6908Hometown: Pittsburgh, PA
MD: West Virginia University
Hobbies: Running, reading, horseback riding
Sarah.Bonnet@osumc.edu

Resident Year 2

Angel Hatef, MD

Long_Angel_1384Hometown: Princeton, NJ
MD: Duke University
Hobbies: Gardening, jogging, reality tv shows
Angel.Hatef@osumc.edu

Caitlin Hackett, MD

HackettHometown: Columbus, OH
MD: University of Michigan
Hobbies: Reading, TV/movies, trivia, arts and crafts, Notre Dame sports 
Caitlin.Hackett@osumc.edu

Chad Sorenson, MD

Sorenson_Chad_1392Hometown: Newburgh, IN
MD: Indiana University School of Medicine
Hobbies: Running/working out, all sports (but mainly football), following the Indianapolis Colts and Chicago Cubs, eating out and trying new restaurants, spending time with my amazing wife, Molly, and young son, Lucas.
Chad.Sorenson@osumc.edu

Ivo Besong Mangeb, MD

Besong MangebHometown: Ashum, Cameroon/Los Angeles, CA
MD: University of Toledo College of Medicine
Ivo.BesongMangeb@osumc.edu

Jack Scherer, MD

SchererJohnHometown: Delavan, WI
MD: University of Wisconsin School of Medicine
Jack.Scherer@osumc.edu

James Flannery, MD

Flannery_JamesHometown: Marietta, OH
MD: Marshall University
Hobbies: Sports, boating, kayaking, stream tv
James.Flannery@osumc.edu

Resident Year 1

Clifford Raymond, MD

RaymondHometown: Jacksonville, FL
MD: Northeast Ohio Medical University
Hobbies: Traveling, golfing, hiking, watching college football, spending time with friends, family, and my awesome beagle!
Clifford.Raymond@osumc.edu

Edward Gayou, MD

GayouHometown: St. Louis, MO
MD: University of Miami School of Medicine
Hobbies: Sports, being with friends
Edward.Gayou@osumc.edu

Jeffrey Marteslo, MD

MartesloHometown: Llewellyn, PA
MD: The Commonwealth Medical College
Hobbies: Spending time outdoors, sports, traveling
Jeffrey.Marteslo@osumc.edu

Kelvin Chan, MD

ChanHometown: Waterbury, CT
MD: Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yesiva University
Kelvin.Chan@osumc.edu

Priyanka Dubé, DO

DubeHometown: Royal Oak, MI
DO: Kansas City University of Medicine and Biosciences
Hobbies: Crafts/Decor, Cooking (#MealsByPDube), Dogs, and spending time with my family 
Priyanka.Dube@osumc.edu
Graduate fellowship placement

Graduate fellowship placement

2017

Christopher Davis
Fellowship program: Thoracic Imaging at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Steven Doukides
Fellowship program: Interventional Radiology at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Mamdouh Khayat
Fellowship program: Interventional Radiology at the University of Michigan

Grace Ma
Fellowship program: Pediatric Radiology at Boston Children's Hospital 

Jeffrey Rasband
Fellowship program: Abdominal Imaging Fellowship at the University of South Florida

 

2016

Jordan Castle
Fellowship program: Interventional Radiology at University of Michigan

Hannah Lawther
Fellowship program: Breast Imaging at Mayo Clinic

Douglas Murrey 
Fellowship program: Interventional Radiology at the University of Michigan

Mohammad Taimur Shujaat
Fellowship program: Neuroradiology at the University of Cincinnati

Clayton Taylor
Fellowship program: Breast Imaging at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Gregory Tomc
Fellowship program: Musculoskeletal Imaging at the University of Colorado 

Anna West
Fellowship program: Vascular Interventional Radiology at Dotter Interventional Institute

2015

Jeremy Child
Fellowship program: MSK at MD Anderson

Kyle Cooper
Fellowship program: Interventional Radiology at Miami Cardiac and Vascular Institute

Jessica Hung
Fellowship program: Women's Imaging at Henry Ford Hospital

Christopher Karakasis

Fellowship program: Neuroradiology at University of North Carolina

Ilana Kogan

Fellowship program: MSK at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Trevor Miller
Fellowship program: Breast Imaging at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Hospital

Trenton Rink 
Fellowship program: Musculoskeletal Imaging at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Summit Shah
Fellowship program: Pediatric Radiology at Nationwide Children's Hospital

2014

Eric Byrum
Fellowship program: Nuclear Medicine at Washington University  

Bradley Gans
Fellowship program: Emergency Radiology at Brigham and Women's Hospital

Neelima Gorantla

Fellowship program: Interventional Radiology at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Annie Lim

Fellowship program: Interventional Radiology at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Drew Pierce
Fellowship program: Pediatric Radiology at Texas Children's Hospital

Jaclynn Powell
Fellowship program: Breast Imaging at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

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