Dr. Meyer is board-eligible in the fields of Diagnostic Radiology, Interventional Radiology and Internal Medicine. He is an Assistant Professor of Radiology and Associate Program Director for Diagnostic and Interventional Radiology residencies at University of Florida in Jacksonville. Dr. Meyer has extensive experience in graduate medical education and healthcare administration as a past resident member of the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) Board of Directors, the former national Chairman for Resident and Fellow section of the American Medical Association (AMA) and former President of the Medical Society of the County of Kings (Brooklyn). He received his undergraduate degree from Washington State University and his medical degree from Pennsylvania State University.
Dr. Braun is board-certified in Internal Medicine and board-eligible in Diagnostic Radiology. He is currently a Vascular/Interventional Radiology fellow at NYU Langone Hospital Center in Manhattan, NY. Dr. Braun has both an extensive and diverse understanding of graduate medical training, having completed a year of study in General Surgery in addition to his residencies in both Internal Medicine and Radiology. Dr. Braun obtained his undergraduate degree from Dartmouth College, his Master of Science degree from Columbia University and his medical degree from the American University of the Caribbean.
At my IR log, we believe in the power of tailored graduate medical education and personalized quality improvement in the field of Interventional Radiology (IR). Our vision is the design and development of educational software to help mold the knowledgeable and successful IR physicians of the future.
Current graduate medical education (GME) curricula for procedural-based specialties mandate the recording of procedures performed by a trainee for determination of operative competency. Innumerable, diverse methods to record this data have developed over the years ranging from personal notebooks full of patient stickers, to hand scribbled notes, to incomplete and inaccurate technologist-kept spreadsheets. Frustrated with the wasted time/effort and missed opportunity for improvement associated with these recording methods, we set out to develop a simple, easy and complete case logging system that could be used and viewed anywhere, and kept for the duration of training and beyond.