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Diagnostic Testing

When you suffer from pain symptoms resulting from an injury, your physician will most likely order diagnostic testing to confirm or rule out conditions or diseases. We use diagnostic radiology to confirm or rule out injuries.

Diagnostic
Radiology

Diagnostic radiology refers to the field of medicine that uses noninvasive imaging scans to diagnose patients, such as radiography (X-rays), ultrasounds, Computed Tomography (C.T.) scans, and Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scans, and nuclear medicine scans.

High-Field
MRI

CITIMED has an on-site G.E. Signa Profile High-Field MRI scanner that incorporates state-of-the-art design for accurate imaging while ensuring patient comfort and an anxiety-free study.

The
Exam

Our team uses MRI scans to identify spinal cord or brain abnormalities, cysts, tumors, irregularities or injuries to joints, and more.

MRI is a noninvasive imaging technique that does not involve radiation exposure.

What's next?

After you complete the necessary MRI scans, a specially trained doctor called a radiologist will interpret the results of your MRI, write a report and upload it to your electronic medical records. Your physician will explain the meaning of your test results and discuss your recommended course of treatment.

We offer nonsurgical and surgical means

CITIMED’s board-certified radiologist is a medical doctor that consults with other CITIMED physicians in treating injuries. They are an essential part of our medical team.

Our Diagnostic Radiology specialist

Board Certified Radiologist, Director of Radiology

Diagnostic Radiology.

Diagnostic radiology refers to the field of medicine that uses noninvasive imaging scans to diagnose patients, such as radiography (X-rays), ultrasounds, Computed Tomography (C.T.) scans, and Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scans, and nuclear medicine scans.

Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) uses a magnetic field and computer-generated radio waves to create detailed images of your body. MRI provides a good contrast between the different soft tissues of the body, making it especially useful in imaging the brain, muscles, and heart compared with other medical imaging techniques such as computed tomography (C.T.) or x-rays.

High-Field MRI.

CITIMED has an on-site G.E. Signa Profile High-Field MRI scanner that incorporates state-of-the-art design for accurate imaging while ensuring patient comfort and an anxiety-free study. We also provide transportation to those who need it. Accidents and serious injuries are traumatic, and our goal is to provide patients with pleasant and comfortable surroundings and diagnostic techniques.

The Exam.

Our team uses MRI scans to identify spinal cord or brain abnormalities, cysts, tumors, irregularities or injuries to joints, and more.

MRI is a noninvasive imaging technique that does not involve radiation exposure. The exam poses almost no risk to the average patient when appropriate safety guidelines are followed. The MRI’s strong magnetic field is not harmful to you. However, it may cause implanted medical devices to malfunction or distort the images. If you have implanted medical devices, consult with your doctor about whether MRI is suitable.

As far as preparations go, you can eat normally and take your regular medications before an MRI scan. We ask that you remove things before the exam that may affect the magnetic imaging, such as jewelry, hairpins, watches, dentures, eyeglasses, earrings, or any other metal items.

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