At NewYork-Presbyterian Hudson Valley Hospital, we offer a full range of radiology services to children and adults, including:
An important tool in the detection and treatment of osteoporosis. The most advanced form of bone densitometry, DEXA (dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry), is a non-invasive and painless X-ray test of the spine, hip, and arm bones that gives doctors precise information about the amount of calcium in the bones.
An X-ray exam that uses specialized equipment to produce cross-sectional pictures (slices) of the body. Using special software, three-dimensional images can be made from individual slices, providing greater clarity and detail than conventional X-ray images.
An exam in which a specialized X-ray machine called a fluoroscope creates a sequence of images projected onto a monitor, enabling doctors to capture a moving image of your organs.
An X-ray exam with special equipment that creates images using an extremely low dose of radiation.
A sub-specialty of radiology that uses minimally-invasive, image-guided procedures to diagnose and treat many kinds of conditions.
Uses strong magnetic fields and radio waves to produce cross-sectional images of organs and internal structures in the body. Each cross-section represents a "slice" of the part of the body being imaged. When viewed together, these images provide a view that has greater clarity and more detail than X-ray images.
Screening and diagnostic breast care using the most advanced imaging technologies available, including tomosynthesis (also called "3D" mammography), breast ultrasound, and MRI.
Advanced imaging techniques to diagnose arthritis, trauma, sports injuries, rheumatologic conditions, and bone tumors to assess and diagnose issues with the musculoskeletal system using X-ray, MRI, and CT/CAT.
Uses small amounts of a radioactive substance to diagnose, determine the severity of, or treat various diseases such as cancer, infections, and gastrointestinal, neurological, and endocrine disorders.
A procedure that combines the pictures from a positron emission tomography (PET) scan and a computed tomography (CT) scan. The PET and CT scans are done simultaneously with the same machine. The combined scans give more detailed pictures of areas inside the body than either scan gives by itself.
Takes images of the inside of the body using high-frequency sound waves that bounce off tissues and organs in real-time.
Imaging procedure that uses low doses of radiation to help diagnose disease or injury.