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Computerized Tomography (CT). Uses multiple, low-dose x-rays to create a complex cross-sections of organs, bones, soft tissue, and blood vessels. The images are arranged using advanced computer software and are used to diagnose injuries or prepare for medical, surgical, or radiation treatment.
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI). Uses powerful magnets, radio waves, and computer software to creates images of soft tissues and organ structures, such as cartilage, ligaments, eyes, the brain, and the heart. MRI exams don't use radiation, so they can be safely repeated multiple times.
Fluoroscopy. Uses continuous, low-dose x-rays to produces real time images of your organs and bones. The images are projected onto a monitor, so they can be examined in realtime by your doctor. Contrast dye may be used to highlight the area being examined.
X-ray. Creates images of bones and internal organs by passing electromagnetic waves through your body. X-rays are quick, painless, and allow your physician to diagnose and monitor a wide range of injuries, such as broken bones, osteoporosis, heart disease, and cancer.
Ultrasound. Uses sound waves to create realtime images of your internal organs. Ultrasounds are commonly used to monitor pregnancies, but can also be used to examine other organs in your abdominal cavity, as well as your blood vessels and other soft tissues in the body.