Eduard Schreibmann, PhD, DABR
Department of Radiation Oncology
Winship Cancer Institute of Emory University
Eduard Schreibmann, PhD, joined the Department of Radiation Oncology in 2006. He spent two years at Stanford University in the post-doc training program. While at Stanford, his research included usage of deformable image registration to track organ motion in PET imaging, reduce the dose to the patient in 4D CT or eliminate organ deformation due to insertion of the endorectal coil in MRSI.
Dr. Schreibmann holds a BS in Physics from the University of Craiova in Romania, an MS in Medical Physics from the University of Patras in Greece and a PhD in Medical Physics from the University of Patras. Since joining Emory, Dr. Schreibmann has integrated on-board imager cone beam CT systems into the treatment planning process. He performs research in areas of image registration, multi-objective optimization and advanced multi-modality imaging.
Dr. Schreibmann's awards include: Academic Excellence Scholarship from the University of Craiova, Romania; “IKY” Graduate Fellowship Award from the Greek Government; “Marie-Curie” Fellowship from the European Union; best poster award at the Biomedical Computation at Stanford Symposium; Stanford Medical School Dean’s Postdoctoral Fellowship; article nominated in “Highlights of 2006” inPhysics in Medicine Biology; abstract in ASTRO's meeting “Top 10 Most Viewed Abstracts” in 2006 and 2007; LAP Award of Excellence for his article in Radiation Physics Oncology in 2009 and an award from the American College of Medical Physics for his paper, “Automated quality assurance for image-guided radiation therapy.”
Dr. Schreibmann's research focuses on multi-objective optimization algorithms for beam orientation selection in image guided radiation therapy and the application of deformable image registration methods for tracking organ motion in 4D imaging for IGRT. He has used deformable image registration for application to adaptive radiation therapy. He has 42 published articles, four book chapters and developed the computer program Vision RT Stereotactic Module. He is a manuscript reviewer for the journals Medical Physics,International Journal of Radiation Oncology Biology Physics and Practical Radiation Oncology. He has two patents pending and has received grant support from the National Cancer Institute.
He is involved in the Discovery and Developmental Therapeutics program, developing novel therapeutic approaches for the detection and treatment of cancer at the Winship Cancer Institute.