University of Cambridge School of Clinical Medicine.
Cambridge University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, Department of Radiology
Email: A. N. Priest Tel.: +44 (0)1223 256255
Andrew Priest studied Natural Sciences at Cambridge before completing his doctorate in Condensed Matter Physics in Oxford. He trained in Medical Physics at Addenbrooke’s Hospital, while taking an MSc in (Medical) Radiation Physics. He then worked in MR imaging (and spectroscopy) at UCL Hospitals (London) and at Hamburg-Eppendorf University Hospital (Germany), before returning to Cambridge University Hospitals in 2006 and gaining HCPC registration as a Clinical Scientist. In addition to his support for the clinical MRI service, he works mainly in translational research, focussing on the development and clinical application of new MRI methods. His current research interests include vascular imaging (non-contrast-enhanced MR angiography & venography, MR direct thrombus imaging) and functional imaging techniques in oncology (especially advanced diffusion imaging and DCE-MRI). Andrew supervises and supports the training of both trainee clinical scientists and PhD students.
Prof David Lomas, Dr Tristan Barrett, Professor Ferdia Gallagher and Dr Martin Graves.
Top 5 publications:
Combined MR direct thrombus imaging and non-contrast magnetic resonance venography reveal the evolution of deep vein thrombosis: a feasibility study.
Mendichovszky IA*, Priest AN*, Bowden DJ, Hunter S, Joubert I, Hilborne S, Graves MJ, Baglin T, Lomas DJ. (* joint first authors)
Eur Radiol. (2017) 27: 2326–2332. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00330-016-4555-4
Improved artery-vein separation with acceleration-dependent preparation for non-contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance angiography.
Priest AN, Taviani V, Graves MJ, Lomas DJ.
Magn Reson Med. (2014) 72: 699–706. https://doi.org/10.1002/mrm.24981
Non-contrast-enhanced vascular magnetic resonance imaging using flow-dependent preparation with subtraction.
Priest AN, Graves MJ, Lomas DJ.
Magn Reson Med. (2012) 67: 628–637. https://doi.org/10.1002/mrm.23040
Magnetic resonance imaging of the coronary vessel wall at 3 T using an obliquely oriented reinversion slab with adiabatic pulses.
Priest AN, Bansmann PM, Kaul MG, Stork A, Adam G.
Magn Reson Med. (2005) 54: 1115–1122. https://doi.org/10.1002/mrm.20681
Method for spatially interleaving two images to halve EPI readout times: two reduced acquisitions interleaved (TRAIL).
Priest AN, Carmichael DW, De Vita E, Ordidge RJ.
Magn Reson Med. (2004) 51: 1212–1222. https://doi.org/10.1002/mrm.20085
Last 5 publications: