University of Wisconsin–Madison

Ken L Schreibman MD, PhD, FACR

Professor Emeritus (CHS)

Musculoskeletal Imaging and Intervention

Picture of Ken L Schreibman <span class="degree">MD, PhD, FACR</span>

Education

  • Undergraduate: Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  • Medical School: Case Western Reserve University
  • Residency: University of Chicago
  • Fellowship: Mallickrodt Institute of Radiology, Washington University in St. Louis
  • Graduate: Case Western Reserve University, MS & PhD in Biomedical Engineering

Biography

Ken L. Schreibman, MD, PhD, FACR, is an emeritus professor of radiology at the University of Wisconsin–Madison (retired 2015), where he was part of the Musculoskeletal Imaging and Intervention Section. Dr. Schreibman has been sub-specializing in bone and joint imaging since he completed his fellowship at the Mallinckrodt Institute of Radiology in St. Louis in 1996. Dr. Schreibman's earlier education includes a Bachelor's Degree in Mechanical Engineering from MIT, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Boston; Master's and Doctorate Degrees in Biomedical Engineering from Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, where he also earned his medical degree as part of the Medical Scientist Training Program, funded by the National Institutes of Health; and a radiology residency at the University of Chicago. Dr. Schreibman is a popular lecturer, speaking to audiences of diverse backgrounds, as well as at the annual meetings of the American Roentgen Ray Society (ARRS) and the Radiology Society of North America (RSNA). He is internationally recognized for his innovative uses of PowerPoint, which he uses to illustrate complex radiology and anatomy concepts as simple shapes. Dr. Schreibman has been invited to be an International Visiting Professor in Sao Paulo Brazil, Madrid Spain, Colombo and Kandy Sri Lanka, Chongqing and Guangzhou China, and Shanghai China. He also runs courses for primary care providers, including physician assistants, athletic trainers, and physical therapists, helping them to understand "What to Order When" (WOW). When he's not building lectures, Ken enjoys using PowerPoint to create optical illusions and other visual tricks.