Motivations for and barriers to choosing an interventional cardiology career path: results from the EAPCI Women Committee worldwide survey

EuroIntervention 2016;12:53-59 published online ahead of print July 2015. DOI: 10.4244/EIJY15M07_03

Piera Capranzano
Piera Capranzano1, MD; Vijay Kunadian2, MBBS, MD; Josepa Mauri3, MD; Anna Sonia Petronio4, MD; Neus Salvatella5, MD; Yolande Appelman6, MD; Martine Gilard7, MD; Ghada W. Mikhail8, MBBS, MD; Stefanie Schüpke9,15, MD; Maria D. Radu10, MD, PhD; Beatriz Vaquerizo11, MD; Patrizia Presbitero12, MD; Marie-Claude Morice13, MD, PhD; Julinda Mehilli14,15*, MD; on behalf of EAPCI Women Committee
1. Cardiovascular Department, Ferrarotto Hospital, University of Catania, Catania, Italy; 2. Freeman Hospital, Newcastle upon Tyne Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, Newcastle upon Tyne, United Kingdom; 3. Hospital Universitari Germans Trias i Pujol, Badalon

Aims: Very few women become interventional cardiologists, although a substantial proportion of cardiologists and the majority of medical students are women. In accordance with the EAPCI W

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genderinterventional cardiologysurveywomen
Coronary interventionsInterventions for valvular diseaseInterventions for heart failure
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