Marques Bradshaw, M.D. is an assistant professor in radiology and the director of the nuclear medicine fellowship program at the Medical University of South Carolina. Dr. Bradshaw received a Bachelor of Science in biology from Morehouse College in Atlanta, Georgia. He completed medical school at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina. Following medical school, Dr. Bradshaw completed an internship at the Medical Center in Columbus, Georgia. He completed his Nuclear Medicine residency and served as chief resident at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee. Subsequently, he completed Radiology residency at MUSC. Dr. Bradshaw is board certified in both Diagnostic Radiology and Nuclear Medicine.
Dr. Bradshaw has published articles and abstracts in several publications including (the Journal of Nuclear Medicine, and IEE). Sentinel articles for combined SPECT/CT images of the breast included: Initial X-ray Design Considerations for Application Specific Emission and Transmission Tomography (ASETT) of the Breast, and Simulation study of quasi-monochromatic X-ray beam performance for computed mammotomography given various breast compositions and lesion sizes. He was a contributing author for PET/CT cases, which will be used by SNM Lifelong Learning and Self-Assessment Program (LLSAP) to aid in Nuclear Medicine Physicians and Radiologist meeting the PET/CT requirements as published by the joint commission of SNM and Radiology. Most recently, Dr.Bradshaw has worked with RNSA on Basic Radiation Biology RSNA Module (Effects of Radiation).
Dr. Bradshaw is a member of the Society of Nuclear Medicine, American College of Radiology, Radiological Society of North America, American Roentgen Ray Society, The Association of University Radiologists, and a past member of IEEE Nuclear and Plasma Sciences Society. He is a past winner of the Benjamin P. Stone Faculty Award at Vanderbilt for outstanding dedication and contributions in teaching. Dr. Bradshaw’s interests are in resident education and fusion imaging with both PET and SPECT.