American Journal of Interventional Radiology is a peer-reviewed international journal founded by highly reputed interventional radiologists and researchers from across the globe.

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Abstracting and Indexing Information

The journal is registered with the following abstracting partners: Baidu Scholar, EBSCO Publishing's Electronic Databases, Google Scholar, DOAJ, Clarivate Analytics, Crossref, Directory of Research Journals Indexing (DRJI), Index Copernicus International

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Latest published articles

 
Editorial: A New Beginning
AJIR 2017, 1:1 (19-August-2017)
DOI:10.25259/AJIR-4-2017
Abstract

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Review Article: Endovascular Embolectomy for Emergent Large Vessel Occlusion: A Historical Perspective
AJIR 2017, 1:2 (19-August-2017)
DOI:10.25259/AJIR-3-2017
Abstract

Acute ischemic stroke is one of the leading causes of morbidity and mortality in America and the leading cause of adult long-term disability. Strokes due to emergent large vessel occlusion (ELVO) often lead to significant disability; however, they also can be amenable to treatment with the potential for good functional outcome. Over a short period, the standard of treatment has evolved considerably, from supportive care to systemic therapy and now to targeted therapy. The role for mechanical thrombectomy had been debated for years, but in light of five back-to-back publications demonstrating its superiority, it is now considered standard of care in those patients who meet criteria. This article aims to introduce the reader to the progression of events leading to the current practice of endovascular embolectomy in ELVO.


 
Patient Care, Practice Management and Education: Identification and Management of Sepsis in the Interventional Radiology Patient
AJIR 2017, 1:3 (19-August-2017)
DOI:10.25259/AJIR-1-2017
Abstract

Sepsis is frequently encountered in the hospital setting and can be community-acquired, health-care-associated, or hospital-acquired. The annual incidence of sepsis in the United States population ranges from 300 to 1031 per 100,000 and is increasing by 13% annually. There is an associated inhospital mortality of 10% for sepsis and >40% for septic shock. Interventional radiology is frequently called on to treat patients with sepsis, and in rarer circumstances, interventional radiologists themselves may cause sepsis. Thus, it is essential for interventional radiologists to be able to identify and manage septic patients to reduce sepsis-related morbidity and mortality. The purpose of this paper is to outline procedures most likely to cause sepsis and delineate important clinical aspects of identifying and managing septic patients.