|Body Imaging||Breast Imaging and Procedures|
|Cardiac Imaging||Emergency Imaging|
|Image Guided Procedures||Musculoskeletal Radiology|
|Nuclear and Molecular Imaging||Neuroradiology and Head and Neck|
All Practice General Diagnostic Radiology
Every Radiology & Imaging radiologist specializes in diagnostic radiology. They all can perform, read and analyze imaging exams used to evaluate patient health, assess disease, evaluate treatment results and consider treatment options.
Diagnostic radiologists are all certified, trained and experienced in:
- Radiological diagnosis
- Nuclear radiology
- Diagnostic ultrasound
- Magnetic resonance
- Computed tomography
- Interventional procedures
- Other forms of radiant energy
All Are Subspecialized
What makes our radiology physicians unique is that they also have one or more subspecialties within diagnostic radiology. They have either completed fellowship training in accredited programs at major medical institutions or had equivalent experience. Their education includes four years of medical school, five years of residency and one or two more years to subspecialize.
Why Subspecialties Are Important
You would advise someone to see a general practice physician if they were feeling a bit run down and lacked energy. But you would advise the same person to see a cardiac specialist if they complained about severe chest pain. The same general principle holds true for radiologists.
A physician would refer a 50-year-old woman who has no symptoms but has not had a mammogram in two years to a general diagnostic radiologist. But if that same woman has a lump or abnormality in her breast, you would prefer that she see a breast imaging subspecialist. The subspecialties our radiologists have mean a higher degree of training, expertise and experience for you and your patients.
Our subspecialties allow us to handle the most complicated of diagnostic imaging cases. We are ready for anything.