International Cancer Imaging Society

International Cancer Imaging Society Meeting and 17th Annual Teaching Course

  Cancer Imaging and Intervention:   

  A Multidisciplinary   Approach   

Mon 02 Oct 2017 - Wed 04 Oct 2017

Langenbeck-Virchow Haus, Berlin, Germany

Meeting President: Prof. Dr. med Stefan Diederich, Düsseldorf


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Interactive Workshops

Masterclass in Imaging

of Gynaecological Cancers


Thu 2 Nov 2017  London, UK     CLOSED

Fri 3 Nov 2017  London, UK       NEW DATE


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» Register Here  


This second edition Masterclass in Imaging of Gynaecological Cancers will highlight current imaging techniques, image interpretation and pitfalls in imaging gynaecological malignancies. 

Classrooms are limited to 20 participants, each with their own imaging workstation and content delivered through lectures and hands-on case based learning.

2nd Edition Course

With all new cases for 2017


Cancer Imaging Journal

Cancer Imaging is the official journal of ICIS, it is an open access, peer-reviewed journal with original articles as well as reviews and editorials.  The journal encompasses CT, MRI, ultrasound, single photon and positron emission tomography, including multimodality imaging in all kinds of malignant tumours, plus new developments, techniques and innovations.

About ICIS

The International Cancer Imaging Society exists to meet the important challenges of advancing imaging in the multidisciplinary management of cancer.

We promote education in oncological imaging and stimulate research in the study of human tumour behaviour, bringing together radiologists with an interest in oncological imaging for the exchange of ideas, and to organise scientific meetings, multicentre research studies and postgraduate courses within the field.


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Join our Society

Do you believe that Cancer Imaging is important?

If your answer is yes, join us to support and promote the education in oncological imaging and stimulate research in the study of human tumour behaviour.

As a member you will also receive:

  • Discounted registration fees for all our teaching courses
  • Exclusive access to the members' area
  • Exclusive access to posters and presentations from the annual teaching course
  • 20% off the APC for submitting manuscripts to Cancer Imaging

» Join now 

ICIS Satellite Meeting
01 July 2017

ICIS Satellite Meeting

Cape Town, South Africa


Satellite meeting in Cape Town, South Africa: Jan. 19-21, 2018, to be held at Spier Estate in conjunction with the Radiological Society of South Africa.

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A fantastic course covering a broad spectrum of topics related to oncologic imaging.  Up to date and relevant subject matter.  Great interactive sessions.  Well organised. I recommend the course for radiology trainees and consultants.

JF | Newcastle, UK

I attended the ICIS Conference for the first time 2 years ago in Germany, I was impressed by the high quality presentations and posters, excellent organization of the conference and great venue. Speaking of venues, hard to beat last year’s conference held at The British Museum! The workshops were a great additional learning opportunity, where I could hear from the best experts in the world about their way of thinking and interpretation of cancer imaging. It was like opening the doors into the different radiology departments across the world and seeing what was happening there. It felt natural, as everybody was very open and positive, creating a less formal atmosphere than you would expect from such a high level conference. I also absolutely loved the social gathering during and after the conferences with the opportunity to relax, network, get the awards, say “good bye” to new friends and colleagues and plan the next presentation at the next conference. I’m looking forward to coming back again. 


LF | Texas, USA

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Please click on the link below to register your interest for future ICIS interactive courses.  We will notify you in advance of registration opening, allowing you first refusal on this popular range of courses.

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Medical Imaging News -- ScienceDaily

Imaging of scar tissue formation

Published: Wed, 19 Jul 2017 17:37:10 EDT

Organs respond to injuries with the formation of new fibrous tissue, which can result in scarring. This process called fibrogenesis can now be monitored noninvasively on a molecular level, as scientists report. They have created a new gadolinium-based probe for magnetic resonance imaging that specifically reports the proteins involved in fibrogenesis. The imaging method may provide a quantitative assessment of the formation of the potentially harmful scar tissue.

Combining CAR T cells with existing immunotherapies may overcome resistance in glioblastomas

Published: Wed, 19 Jul 2017 15:45:48 EDT

Genetically modified “hunter” T cells successfully migrated to and penetrated a deadly type of brain tumor known as glioblastoma (GBM) in a clinical trial of the new therapy, but the cells triggered an immunosuppressive tumor microenvironment and faced a complex mutational landscape that will need to be overcome to better treat this aggressive cancer, researchers report.

New harmless radiopaque glue to seal bleeding and guide surgery

Published: Wed, 19 Jul 2017 08:47:38 EDT

First nanoparticle-based adhesive with imaging contrast effect in CT and ultrasound was successfully tested in animals and showed less toxicity than the FDA-approved glue CA-Lp.

Epilepsy biomarkers pave way for noninvasive diagnosis, better treatments

Published: Tue, 18 Jul 2017 08:55:04 EDT

A unique metabolic signature associated with epileptic brain tissue that causes seizures has been identified by researchers. It will allow physicians to precisely identify small regions of abnormal brain tissue in early-stage epilepsy patients that can’t be detected today using current technology, they say.

New device detects tumor cells in blood

Published: Mon, 17 Jul 2017 10:04:56 EDT

Researchers have patented a portable device that can detect tumor cells in blood. The device counts the number of tumor cells in a blood sample and is a highly effective tool for improving the monitoring, treatment and diagnosis of cancer.

New imaging technique able to watch molecular dynamics of neurodegenerative diseases

Published: Thu, 13 Jul 2017 15:50:29 EDT

A fast and practical molecular-scale imaging technique has been developed that could let scientists view never-before-seen dynamics of biological processes involved in neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer's disease and multiple sclerosis.

Metal-free MRI contrast agent could be safer for some patients

Published: Wed, 12 Jul 2017 14:56:14 EDT

A metal-free MRI contrast agent has been developed that could be safer for certain patients. The compound contains organic molecules called nitroxides instead of metal and may be used to generate more informative MRI scans of tumors.

Detecting long-term concussion in athletes

Published: Wed, 12 Jul 2017 14:56:11 EDT

Lawyers representing both sides in concussion lawsuits against sports leagues may eventually have a new tool at their disposal: a diagnostic signature that uses artificial intelligence to detect brain trauma years after it has occurred.

Visual system changes that may signal parkinson's disease

Published: Tue, 11 Jul 2017 08:55:17 EDT

Changes in the visual systems of newly diagnosed Parkinson's disease patients may provide important biomarkers for the early detection and monitoring of the disease, according to a new study.

Aphasia recovery via speech therapy related to structural plasticity of the ventral stream

Published: Mon, 10 Jul 2017 17:19:37 EDT

Strengthening the inferior longitudinal fasciculus (ILF) via speech therapy is associated with significant semantic error reductions in aphasic stroke patients, report investigators. These findings suggest that speech recovery is related to the structural plasticity of the residual language network, that semantic skills are integrated by the ILF and that strengthening the ILF is possible with therapy.

Phase II Study: Radiotherapy dose increase to hypoxic NSCLC lesions

Published: Mon, 10 Jul 2017 12:29:29 EDT

Fluorine-18-fluoromisonidazole (FMISO) is a PET radiotracer that is widely used to diagnose hypoxia (insufficient oxygen supply to tissue), and non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) patients with FMISO uptake are known to face a poor prognosis.

High-speed whole-brain imaging improves understanding of brain disease in animals and humans

Published: Mon, 10 Jul 2017 09:20:32 EDT

A high-speed serial-sectioning imaging system has been developed that captures high-resolution images of a whole mouse brain and furthers our understanding of brain diseases in rodents and primates.

Tumor-targeting MRI contrast developed, based on human protein

Published: Fri, 07 Jul 2017 13:38:10 EDT

A human protein-based, tumor-targeting Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) contrast has been developed that can be easily cleared by the body. The discovery holds promise for clinical application.

Novel PET tracer detects small blood clots

Published: Thu, 06 Jul 2017 15:59:46 EDT

Blood clots in veins and arteries can lead to heart attack, stroke, and pulmonary embolism, which are major causes of mortality. Now researchers show that targeting GPIIb/IIIa receptors, the key receptor involved in platelet clumping, with a fluorine-18 labeled ligand is a promising approach for diagnostic imaging.

Investigating folding stability and dynamics of proteins

Published: Wed, 05 Jul 2017 16:45:23 EDT

Researchers recently used Fast Relaxation Imaging (FReI) to investigate the folding stability and dynamics of proteins within polyacrylamide hydrogels.

Visualizing whole-body cancer metastasis at the single-cell level

Published: Wed, 05 Jul 2017 15:16:47 EDT

A new method to visualize cancer metastasis in whole organs at the single-cell level has now been developed by researchers. A new study describes a new method that combines the generation of transparent mice with statistical analysis to create 3-D maps of cancer cells throughout the body and organs.

Watching cancer spread in a mouse

Published: Wed, 05 Jul 2017 12:29:57 EDT

A new method has been developed to image cancer at the single-cell level by using chemical techniques to make whole mouse bodies and organs highly transparent. Combining their preparation with existing imaging technology, they were able view cancer cells multiplying within organs, including the lungs, intestines, and liver, and traveling through the body to and from new tumors in distant locales.

3D printed models could improve patient outcomes in heart valve replacements

Published: Mon, 03 Jul 2017 14:59:57 EDT

Heart valve models created with advanced 3-D printers could soon assist cardiologists in preparing to perform life-saving heart valve replacements.

3D-printed robot aims to fight cancer

Published: Mon, 03 Jul 2017 12:11:34 EDT

The world’s smallest and most accurate 3D-printed biopsy robot has been revealed by developers.

Colon cancer nuclear pore dynamics are captured by HS-AFM

Published: Fri, 30 Jun 2017 10:50:52 EDT

One of the key reasons for cancer mortality is caused by the highly invasive behavior of cancer cells, which is often due to aggressive metastasis. Metastasis is facilitated by various growth factors and cytokines secreted from cells of the immune system, which operate through various signaling pathways.