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We treat most patients with osteoid osteomas--a relatively common, benign but painful bone tumor--using a minimally invasive, image-guided procedure called radiofrequency ablation.
Computed tomography (CT) is an X-ray exam that uses specialized equipment to produce cross-sectional images of the body.
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.
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is a procedure that uses strong magnetic fields and radio waves to produce cross-sectional images of organs and internal structures in the body.
Doctors use X-rays, also called “films,” more than any other form of imaging. Using X-rays we can create a still, two-dimensional image of a child’s bones, lungs and other organs.
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.
Endovascular laser venous treatment (ELVT), or endovenous ablation, is a relatively new, minimally invasive procedure that has shown excellent results, equal to or better than results for surgery.
X-Rays are useful in diagnosing conditions such as fractured bones, arthritis, pneumonia, bowel obstruction, and in locating foreign objects in the body.