The mission of FluoroSafety and its CME program is to produce high quality educational activities that increase the knowledge, competence, and performance of physicians and other healthcare professionals who use medical imaging. FluoroSafety teaches the physical and biological principles of medical imaging and their applications to the diagnosis and treatment of disease, enabling healthcare professionals to more safely and effectively use medical imaging technology.
Founded in 2010 by Dr. Kyle Jones and Dr. Alexander Pasciak, experts in the fields of diagnostic medical physics and radiation safety, Fluoroscopic Safety, LLC has a collective set of skills and experiences that allow us to deliver the most comprehensive and advanced fluoroscopic and radiation safety education program in the marketplace today.
Dr. Kyle Jones earned his B.S. in physics from Furman University and his M.S. and Ph.D. in medical physics from the University of Florida. Dr. Jones is currently employed as a Diagnostic Medical Physicist and Associate Professor at MD Anderson Cancer Center.
Dr. Jones is board certified in Diagnostic Medical Physics by the American Board of Radiology, is a Licensed Medical Physicist in the state of Texas, and is MQSA qualified. Dr. Jones is active in multiple research endeavors in the fields of radiation safety and diagnostic medical physics, is widely published in high impact journals, and is actively involved in teaching and training medical physics graduate students, medical physics residents, and interventional radiology fellows. Dr. Jones won the Farrington Daniels Award for the best article on radiation dosimetry in Medical Physics in 2014.
Dr. Alexander Pasciak earned his B.S. in electrical engineering from the University of Washington, M.S. in health physics and Ph.D. in nuclear engineering from Texas A&M University. Dr. Pasciak completed his clinical medical physics training at MD Anderson Cancer Center and worked as a Diagnostic Medical Physicist at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville until 2015. He currently maintains an adjunct appointment as and Associate Professor of Radiology at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville.
Dr. Pasciak is an accomplished instructor with experience teaching the physics of medical imaging to both radiology residents and cardiology fellows. In these areas, he has been ranked as a distinguished instructor by his students and he has won multiple awards for teaching excellence. Dr. Pasciak is also active in multiple research endeavors in the fields of radiation safety and medical physics and is widely published in high impact journals. He currently serves as principal investigator on four externally funded research grants. Dr. Pasciak is board certified by the American Board of Radiology in Diagnostic Medical Physics and is MQSA qualified.
Dr. Joseph Steele earned his M.D. from, and completed his radiology residency at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, TX where he was a member of the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society. He completed a fellowship in interventional radiology at the Mallinckrodt Institute of Radiology at the Washington University School of Medicine. Dr. Steele has a BA in Economics from Rice University, and a Master of Medical Management from Carnegie Mellon University.
Dr. Steele is currently a Professor and the ad interim Division Head of Diagnostic Imaging at MD Anderson Cancer Center. Dr. Steele has multiple board certifications including Clinical Informatics by the American Board of Preventative Medicine, Quality by the American Board of Medical Quality, and Diagnostic Radiology by the American Board of Radiology with a certificate of added qualification (CAQ) in interventional radiology. He is a Licensed Medical Doctor in the state of Texas.
Dr. Steele is active in multiple grant-funded research endeavors in the fields of radiation safety and quality management and is widely published in high impact journals. He is also actively involved in teaching and training medical students, residents, and interventional radiology fellows.