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Computerized Tomography (CT) uses multiple low-dose X-rays to produce detailed images of internal anatomy at various angles. Using advanced computer software, these images are then arranged to create a complete, cross-sectional view of organs, bones, soft, tissue and blood vessels.
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) uses powerful magnets, radio signals and computer software to image soft tissue and organs, including cartilage, ligaments, eyes, the brain and the heart. While MRI exams take longer than X-ray and CT scans, they do not use radiation and can be repeated multiple times safely.
Nuclear Medicine Nuclear medicine uses very small amounts of radioactive materials (also called radiopharmaceuticals) to diagnose and treat disease. Radiopharmaceuticals are substances that are attracted to specific organs, bones or tissues.
Ultrasound uses sound waves to detect structures and movements within the body. A device called a transducer is used to translate information detected by sound waves into images of internal organs and blood vessels on a computer monitor. Ultrasound is most commonly used to monitor pregnancies, but it is also used to asses organs and blood vessels in the abdominal area.
X-ray is the oldest and most commonly used form of diagnostic imaging. Physicians can use X-rays to quickly and easily evaluate broken bones, but it is also used to diagnose and monitor a wide range of health issues, such as osteoporosis, heart disease and cancer.
Mammography has been used by doctors for almost 50 years to diagnose and treat breast cancer. Mammo uses low-dose X-ray to take images of breast tissue, which can reveal masses and micro-calcifications that may indicate cancer. The American Cancer Society recommends women begin annual mammograms at age 40.
Duel-energy X-ray absorptiometry (DEXA), also called a bone density scan, uses X-rays to measures the density and mineral content of bones, most often in the hip or spine. DEXA is most often used in the diagnosis of osteoporosis, as well as to treat complications stemming from it.
Fluoroscopy uses a continuous low-dose X-ray beam to produce images of organs and bones in real time on a television screen or monitor, like a movie. During the procedure, radiologist may use contrast material (dye) to highlight the area being examined. This contrast dye can be injected or taken orally or rectally.
The Good Faith Estimate (GFE) is a required notification sent by healthcare providers to uninsured and self-pay patients that outlines reasonably expected charges for a medical item or service, such as an imaging study. The GFE is based on information known at the time of scheduling. Uninsured and self-pay patients will automatically receive a GFE via text or email when they schedule an appointment at our center. Uninsured and self-pay patients may also request a GFE prior to scheduling. Click this button for more detailed information on GFE.