Computed Tomography
(CT Scan, CAT Scan)
Computed tomography (CT) is a diagnostic imaging test used to create detailed images of internal organs, bones, soft tissue and blood vessels. CT scanning is often the best method for detecting many different cancers since the images confirm the presence of a tumor and determine its size and location. Read more

 

• Computed Tomography (CT) – Abdomen and Pelvis
• Computed Tomography (CT) – Angiography
• Computed Tomography (CT) – Body
• Computed Tomography (CT) – Chest
• Computed Tomography (CT) – Head
• Computed Tomography (CT) – Spine
• Coronary Computed Tomography Angiography (CTA)

Magnetic Resonance Imaging
(MR Scan, MRI Scan)
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) uses a powerful magnetic field, radio waves and a computer to produce detailed pictures of the body’s internal structures. It is used to evaluate the body for a variety of conditions, including tumors and diseases of the liver, heart, and bowel. Read more

 

• Magnetic Resonance (MR) – Angiography
• Magnetic Resonance Imaging – Body
• Magnetic Resonance Imaging – Cardiac (Heart)
• Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) – Chest
• Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) – Head
• Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) – Musculoskeletal
• Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) – Spine

Nuclear Medicine and Positron Emission Tomography
(PET Scan, PET / CT Scan)
(CT Scan, CAT Scan)
Nuclear medicine imaging uses small amounts of radioactive material, a special camera and a computer to create images of the inside of your body. It provides unique information that often cannot be obtained using other imaging procedures to help diagnose many types of cancers, heart disease, gastrointestinal, endocrine, neurological disorders and other health conditions. Read more

 

• Nuclear Medicine, Cardiac
• Nuclear Medicine, General
• PET Scan

Women’s Imaging including Breast Imaging, Mammography, Breast MRI, Breast Biopsies and Bone Densitometry
(DEXA)
Mammography is a specific type of breast imaging that uses low-dose x-rays to detect cancer early—before women experience symptoms—when it is most treatable. Mammography plays a central part in the early detection of breast cancers because it can show changes in the breast up to two years before you or your physician can feel them. Read more

 

• Breast MRI
• Breast Biopsy, MR-Guided
• Breast Biopsy, Stereotactic
• Breast Biopsy, Ultrasound-Guided
• Breast Ultrasound
• Mammography
• Bone Densitometry

Interventional Radiology
Medical sub-specialty of radiology utilizing minimally-invasive image-guided procedures to diagnose and treat diseases in nearly every organ system. Read more

 

• Angioplasty and Vascular
• Stenting
• Chemoembolization
• Coil Embolization
• Dialysis and Fistula/Graft
• Declotting and Interventions
• Embolization – Uterus (Fibroid Tumors)
• Inferior Vena Cava Filter
• Placement and Removal
• Myelogram
• Nerve Blocks
• Percutaneous Abscess
• Drainage
• Radiofrequency Ablation of Kidney Tumors
• Radiofrequency Ablation of Liver Tumors
• Transjugular Intrahepatic Portosystemic Shunt (TIPS)

Ultrasound
Ultrasound imaging uses a transducer or probe to generate sound waves and produce pictures of the body’s internal structures. Ultrasound is often used to help diagnose unexplained pain, swelling and infection. Read more

 

• Ultrasound – Abdomen
• Ultrasound – Carotid
• Ultrasound – General
• Ultrasound – Musculoskeletal
• Ultrasound – Obstetric
• Ultrasound – Pelvis
• Ultrasound – Vascular
• Ultrasound – Venous
• (Extremities)

X-ray Imaging
X-ray or radiography uses a very small dose of ionizing radiation to produce pictures of the body’s internal structures. They are often used to help diagnose fractured bones, look for injury or infection and to locate foreign objects in soft tissue. Read more

 

• Barium Enema
• Barium Swallow
• X-ray (Radiography), Bone
• X-ray (Radiography), Chest
• X-ray (Radiography), Lower GI Tract
• X-ray (Radiography), Upper GI Tract
• X-ray, Arthrography – joints