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The global cardiovascular magnetic resonance registry (GCMR) of the society for cardiovascular magnetic resonance (SCMR): its goals, rationale, data infrastructure, and current developments

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Item Type:Article
Title:The global cardiovascular magnetic resonance registry (GCMR) of the society for cardiovascular magnetic resonance (SCMR): its goals, rationale, data infrastructure, and current developments
Creators Name:Kwong, R.Y. and Petersen, S.E. and Schulz-Menger, J. and Arai, A.E. and Bingham, S.E. and Chen, Y. and Choi, Y.L. and Cury, R.C. and Ferreira, V.M. and Flamm, S.D. and Steel, K. and Bandettini, W.P. and Martin, E.T. and Nallamshetty, L. and Neubauer, S. and Raman, S.V. and Schelbert, E.B. and Valeti, U.S. and Cao, J.J. and Reichek, N. and Young, A.A. and Fexon, L. and Pivovarov, M. and Ferrari, V.A. and Simonetti, O.P.
Abstract:BACKGROUND: With multifaceted imaging capabilities, cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR) is playing a progressively increasing role in the management of various cardiac conditions. A global registry that harmonizes data from international centers, with participation policies that aim to be open and inclusive of all CMR programs, can support future evidence-based growth in CMR. METHODS: The Global CMR Registry (GCMR) was established in 2013 under the auspices of the Society for Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance (SCMR). The GCMR team has developed a web-based data infrastructure, data use policy and participation agreement, data-harmonizing methods, and site-training tools based on results from an international survey of CMR programs. RESULTS: At present, 17 CMR programs have established a legal agreement to participate in GCMR, amongst them 10 have contributed CMR data, totaling 62,456 studies. There is currently a predominance of CMR centers with more than 10 years of experience (65%), and the majority are located in the United States (63%). The most common clinical indications for CMR have included assessment of cardiomyopathy (21%), myocardial viability (16%), stress CMR perfusion for chest pain syndromes (16%), and evaluation of etiology of arrhythmias or planning of electrophysiological studies (15%) with assessment of cardiomyopathy representing the most rapidly growing indication in the past decade. Most CMR studies involved the use of gadolinium-based contrast media (95%). CONCLUSION: We present the goals, mission and vision, infrastructure, preliminary results, and challenges of the GCMR. TRIAL REGISTRATION: Identification number on ClinicalTrials.gov: NCT02806193. Registered 17 June 2016.
Keywords:Registry, Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance, Imaging, Patient Management, Therapeutic Implications
Source:Journal of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance
ISSN:1097-6647
Publisher:BioMed Central (U.K.)
Volume:19
Number:1
Page Range:23
Date:20 January 2017
Official Publication:https://doi.org/10.1186/s12968-016-0321-7
PubMed:View item in PubMed

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