Man getting a CT scan while him and imaging tech wear masks.

Uncommonly Compassionate, Visually Advanced

Imaging can give us a better picture of your whole health. With the right scans and images, we can learn a lot about your symptoms, any health conditions and how your body's functioning. We use this information to guide your care strategy, ensuring you get the best possible care for your needs. 

The Big Picture: Excellent Care for You

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  • Board-Certified Radiologists

    Mastery of care makes all the difference. That’s why our radiologists are not only ready to treat you, based on years of refining their clinical care, but also because they advanced their schooling with board certification, distinction given to those who have completed training beyond medical school.

  • Personal Care Plan

    Results from your imaging testing tell us about your needs and which kinds of medical specialists should care for you. You may require care from a cardiologist or perhaps a specialist in oncology. We’ll use the imaging to help you create a plan uniquely yours.

  • Whole-Person Care

    Imaging results only tell a portion of your health story. That’s why we take a whole-person approach to care, where we heal your body, tend to your mind, and help you deepen your spiritual connection. It’s simple. You’re better when you’re whole.

Imaging Procedures That Tell Your Story

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Man having MRI.

What to Expect for Your Exam

Imaging exams vary, but you’ll be in the expert hands of our team members in every instance. We’ve spent years working with patients to fully understand the questions you may have, the anxiety you may feel and how we can prepare you for your exam so you feel confident.

Most imaging exams require you to remove jewelry and other metallic accessories that may interfere with the study. Before your scan, you may be asked to remove these items and change into a hospital gown.

We’ll be sure to explain each step of your exam beforehand, as well as discuss any medications you’re taking and whether you feel uneasy in small spaces. Some exam equipment can feel confining, so we want to make sure you’re comfortable.

A physician reviewing MEG images on a computer monitor

Images in Motion

In some instances, we may need to know more than what the inside of your body looks like. Sometimes we need to see how it functions. To understand your body's processing and circulation, we use nuclear imaging to see tissue and organs like your heart. 

Nuclear imaging combines imaging analysis equipment with a liquid dye called contrast (or radiotracer) that you consume before your exam. The contrast is radioactive, which is how our scanners can see it when it travels through your body. Administered via an injection or by swallowing, contrast dye is a safe and effective way for us to diagnose health issues to ensure you get the best possible care.