• Detectnet - Cu 64 Dotatate
  • Ga- 68 NETSPOT
  • Ga-68 PSMA 
  • F-18 Axumin for prostate cancer
  • Florbetapir F-18 Amyvid

                Nuclear Medicine

  • DATSCAN for Parkinson
  • V.Q lung scan
  • Bone scan
  • 3-Phase bone scan
  • Myocardial perfusion 
  • MUGA Scan
  • Parathyroid w/SPECT
  • Thyroid cancer survey

  • Thyroid scan & uptake
  • Renal scan w/Lasix
  • Gastric emptying
  • Esophageal transit
  • HIDA w/ CCK
  • Gallium 67 scan
  • In-111 White blood cell study


MRI (Magnetic Resonance Imaging) is a non-invasive diagnostic tool used to identify and treat various medical conditions. These exams provide unparalleled views of internal body structures including the organs, soft tissues and bone, which cannot be seen using conventional X-rays or CT scans. MRIs use magnetic fields and radio waves to obtain detailed images of nerves, muscles, ligaments, bones, and other tissues.

CT Scan

Computed tomography (CT), also referred to as computerized axial tomography (CAT), is an x-ray technique that uses a special scanner and a computer to create cross-sectional images of the body. Unlike standard x-rays, which take a two dimensional projected picture of the part of the body being examined, the CT has the ability to image that same structure as a series of cross-sectional images. The CT Scan produces clearer, more detailed images of the part of the body being examined than can be accomplished by x-rays and is the preferred cross-sectional imaging test in most cases for examination of the chest, abdomen, pelvis, sinus, ear and some bones.


X-ray imaging is the fastest, easiest way for a physician to view and assess broken bones, such as skull fractures and spinal injuries. We take at least two images, from different angles, and often three images if the problem is around a joint: knee, elbow or wrist.

Digital Radiography, or DR,creates images in seconds like a digital camera, and at a lower x-ray dose.


Ultrasound is a useful way of examining many of the body’s internal organs, including the heart, liver, gallbladder, spleen, pancreas, kidneys and bladder. Because ultrasound images are captured in real time, they can show movement of internal tissues and organs and enable physicians to see blood flow and heart valve functions.


Bone Densitometry

DEXA bone densitometry is today’s established standard for measuring bone mineral density (BMD). DEXA is a quick, painless procedure for measuring bone loss.