Guillermo Romero-Farina is a cardiovascular researcher at the Cardiology and Nuclear Medicine Services, Vall D'hebron Hospital and Cardiologist at the L’Alt Penedés Hospital, Barcelona, SPAIN. He completed his Medical degree in1992, and Cardiology specialism in 1996 from University of the Republic, Montevideo. He obtained the “Research Proficiency”, and the "Mastership in Clinical Medicine" from the Autonomous University of Barcelona; Spain; 2000). Dr. Guillermo Romero-Farina obtained his PhD degree from the Autonomous University of Barcelona with the Doctoral Thesis in Cardiology: "Clinical profile and prognosis of adult hypertrophic cardiomyopathy", passed with top mark (cum laude unanimously). Between 2002 and 2005 years, he completed the "Postdoctoral Fellowship" at the Vall d'Hebron Hospital (Barcelona, Spain); with a grant from the Carolina Foundation in the cardiovascular research area on the subject of myocardial viability. He obtained the "Fellow of the European Society of Cardiology” (2005); and the "Fellow of the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology” (2006). He graduated in “Statistics in Health Sciences” at the Autonomous University of Barcelona (2006) and obtained the “European Board for the Speciality of Cardiology” (2008). He hold an “Advanced Masters in cardiology” (2012); and a “Master of Diagnostic Imaging in Cardiology” (2014), from Spanish Society of Cardiology. He is a member of the ESC Working Group on Nuclear Cardiology and Cardiac CT, from 2010. He published several articles in peer-reviewed journals. He has accumulated extensive knowledge, expertise and strength in the fields of his study, and has made an important contribution to international medicine with his co-workers. He is member of several scientific societies and also a usual Reviewer from several Editorial Committees in Institutions and Specialized Journals (clinical cardiology, and cardiovascular imaging journals).
Guillermo Romero-Farina Research interests are: Clinical cardiology, non-invasive cardiology, clinical research, cardiomyopathies, coronary artery disease, cardiovascular imaging, statistical and design.