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Bone Densitometry is a non-invasive, painless X-ray test of the spine, hip, and arm bones. It is an important tool in the detection and treatment of osteoporosis.
Computed Tomography (CT) uses specialized X-ray equipment to produce high resolution cross-sectional images (slices) of the body, which help detect a variety of diseases and conditions.
Fluoroscopy uses X-ray imaging to observe the structure and function of organs including the bladder, kidneys, reproductive organs, and the GI tract.
Interventional neuroradiology involves minimally-invasive treatments for stroke, aneurysm, and other brain and spine diseases.
Interventional radiologists use image guidance and minimally-invasive tools to perform procedures that would otherwise require open surgery.
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) uses magnetic fields and radio waves to produce high resolution cross-sectional images (slices) of organs and internal structures in the body.
Breast imaging examinations and procedures include screening and diagnostic mammograms, breast ultrasound, and breast magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
Nuclear medicine involves the use of small amounts of a radioactive substance to diagnose, determine the severity of, or treat a variety of diseases.
Our pediatric subspecialists are dedicated to caring for children of all ages, from newborns to adolescents, by performing and interpreting every type of imaging study.
A PET scan is an effective way to identify abnormal molecular activity caused by many forms of cancer and diseases and disorders of the brain, heart, and gastrointestinal system.
Ultrasound imaging uses sound waves with a frequency above the range audible to the human ear to create images of internal organs, structures, and tissues.
X-Rays are useful in diagnosing conditions such as fractured bones, arthritis, pneumonia, bowel obstruction, and in locating foreign objects in the body.