Professor Rajani is the Founder and course Director of the London CT Academy. He is a consultant cardiologist at Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust and a Professor in Cardiovascular Imaging at King’s College London.
He is currently the cardiovascular lead for Research and Development at GSTT also NIHR CRN lead for cardiovascular Research in South London. Professor Rajani is trained in all forms of multimodality cardiac imaging and was the first and only recipient of the BCS/ACC Advanced Cardiac Imaging Fellowship in 2010. This involved 6 months of training at the Royal Brompton Hospital in CMR and Nuclear Cardiology and 6 months at the Cedars Sinai Medical Centre in Los Angeles (CT and PET).
Professor Rajani has an interest in advanced plaque analysis, CT planning for structural intervention and the development of novel applications of cardiac CT with bioengineering and computer processing. He has published in excess of 190 manuscripts in multimodality imaging and has international research collaborations with the US, Europe and Asia.
Professor Rajani is a lead panel member for NICE and sits on the MTAC for novel CT technologies and is on the international sub-committee, best abstract and abstract grading committee of the SCCT. He holds level III accreditation with the SCCT and EAVCI and was awarded Fellow status to the SCCT (FSCCT) for his scientific contribution to cardiac CT and service contributions to the SCCT.
Professor Rajani is an advisor to industry on CT acquisition protocols for TMVR and has contributed book chapters to the Oxford Handbook of Cardiac CT, the EAVCI handbook on cardiac CT and the ESC Textbook of Cardiovascular Imaging. He is part of the examination writing committee for the EAVCI CT certification exam and is a faculty member of the EAVCI course on Cardiac CT. In 2017 Professor Rajani created the world’s first on line CT training course with Professor John Rumberger and the educational company Medmastery. Professor Rajani has achieved in excess of 4300 citations and has an H-index of 32.