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Frequently asked questions (FAQ)

1.What is MRI SCAN?

MRI (Magnetic resonance imaging) is a type of scan that uses strong magnetic fields and radio waves to produce detailed images of the inside of the body. It works on magnetic field instead of radiation. So it is different from X-ray and CT scan. MRI scans are used to detect brain, bones and muscles, soft tissue, chest, Tumor-cancer, stroke, migraine, dementia, arterial blockage and genetic disorder.

2.What is CT SCAN?

A computerized tomography scan (CT or CAT scan) uses computers and rotating X-ray machines to create cross-sectional images of the body. CT scan is usually done in a hospital or radiology clinic, and is performed by a qualified radiology technologist. It uses a combination of X-rays and a computer to create pictures of your organs, bones, and other tissues.

3.What is Ultrasound?

Ultrasound scan is a medical test that uses high-frequency sound waves to capture live images from the inside of your body. It's also known as sonography. Ultrasound machine makes images so that organs inside the body can be examined.

4.What is Contrast?

Contrast media (sometimes called contrast agents or dye) are chemical substances used in medical X-ray, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), computed tomography (CT), angiography, and occasionally ultrasound imaging.

Contrast media enhance and improve the quality of images (or pictures), so that the radiologist (a specialist doctor trained to examine the images and provide a written report to the patient’s own doctor or specialist) can more accurately report on how your body is working and whether there is any disease or abnormality present.

5.What is X-Ray?

An X-ray examination is a painless way for clinicians to diagnose and monitor many health conditions. The most familiar use of x-rays is checking for fractures (broken bones), but x-rays are also used in other ways. For example, chest x-rays can spot pneumonia.

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