High-Resolution Anorectal Manometry (HRAM)
To enhance knowledge of function testing of the colon and anorectum in order to improve test performance in daily clinical practice.
date and time
Thursday September 19
3.00 – 4.30 pm Amsterdam time (2.00 – 3.30 pm London time, 10.00 – 11.30 am New York time)
Surgeons, Gastroenterologists, Physiologists, Nurse Specialists, Physician assistants and other Health Care Professionals.
Dr. Mark Scott
Queen Mary University, London, UK
- Understand the clinical indications for High Resolution Anorectal Manometry (HRAM)
- Know the equipment and techniques of a HRAM study
- Identify protocols to be followed in performing HRAM studies
- Interpret HRAM study results
- Common indications for performing HRAM studies
- Application of HRAM in clinical practice
- Description of recommended clinical protocol
- Analyses and interpretation
- Registrations are on a first come first served basis.
- Please notify LABORIE if you will not be able to attend a seminar you have signed up for so that your registration can be reassigned.
- The registration links below contain direct links to the GoToWebinar website (new window).
- After registering you will automatically receive a log-in email with instructions from GoToWebinar.
about dr. Mark Scott
Dr Mark Scott is Director, and one of the founders of the internationally-renowned GI (Colorectal) Physiology Unit at Barts and The London School of Medicine and Dentistry, Queen Mary University London. He is also a Principal Investigator within the Blizard Institute (Neurogastroenterology Group) at Queen Mary University of London, and has supervised numerous postgraduate students (both clinical and scientific) to successful completion of their higher degrees (PhD and MD[Res]).
Mark has over 25 years’ experience, both clinical and academic, related to the physiological investigation of lower gastrointestinal disorders. He is the most widely published colorectal GI Physiologist in the UK, having authored more than 130 original articles and 9 book chapters. He is also Guest Editor of 2 journal supplements devoted to the subject of chronic constipation.
Research interests are focussed on the pathophysiology and treatment of functional colorectal disorders. Principal areas of interest are: pioneering work on visceral hyposensitivity; assessment of colonic and anorectal motor function; device development; evaluation of novel therapies for both constipation and incontinence.
Clinically, Mark has expertise and long experience in performing numerous tests of colorectal function / morphology, including anorectal and colonic manometry, endo-anal ultrasound, proctography, and sensory testing. He is currently one of the Leads of the International Anorectal Physiology Working Group into standardisation of diagnostic testing.Register