We offer discover comprehensive X-ray services at our clinic. From routine check-ups to specialized imaging, we’ve got you covered. Visit us today for accurate and efficient results!

Patient Information

List of X-Ray Services

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Abdominal X-ray

An abdominal x-ray uses a very small dose of ionizing radiation to produce pictures of the inside of the abdominal cavity.

Chest X-ray

A chest X-ray is a test that looks at your heart, lungs, and bones. Chest X-rays use a small dose of radiation to create a black-and-white image.

Skeletal Survey

A typical skeletal survey consists of around twenty plain X-rays (radiographs) of your entire body. Specifically, the examination includes radiographs of the skull, chest, abdomen, spine, both arms, and both legs.

Head & Neck

Head and Neck Radiology. Dedicated to providing free access to high quality educational materials and diagnostic tips for use by health professionals.

Lower Extremities X-ray

X-rays are made by using external radiation to produce images of the extremity for diagnostic purposes.

Upper Extremities X-ray

These X-rays can help to find injuries (fractures and sports injuries), joint swelling (arthritis), weakened bones (osteoporosis), or other abnormalities that may be causing pain.

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Annex Medical Imaging

Please review the document for instructions on “How to prepare” for your upcoming test.

You don’t need to prepare for an X-Ray. However, please do not wear any metallic items such as jewelry on the day of your test. If you are pregnant or think you might be pregnant, please let your technologist know prior to the X-ray.

Frequently asked Questions

Remove any jewelry or clothing with metal fastenings. Inform the healthcare provider if you are pregnant or may be pregnant.

Depending on the type of X-ray, fasting may not be necessary. However, if contrast material is used, you may need to avoid eating or drinking for a certain period before the procedure

Wear comfortable clothing without metal fastenings or accessories to ensure clear imaging.

  • Yes, it’s important to inform the radiologist about any implants or medical devices you have, such as pacemakers or metal plates, as they may interfere with the imaging process or require special considerations.

The duration of an X-ray procedure varies depending on the type of X-ray being performed and the specific area of the body being imaged. Generally, the procedure itself takes only a few minutes, but you may need to spend additional time for preparation and positioning.

  • While X-rays do involve exposure to radiation, the amount is typically minimal and considered safe for diagnostic purposes. Radiologists take precautions to minimize radiation exposure, such as using lead aprons and collimators, and they tailor the radiation dose to each patient’s specific needs.
Generally, X-rays are safe and associated with minimal risks. However, there may be rare allergic reactions to contrast material used in certain types of X-rays. Additionally, excessive exposure to radiation over time may slightly increase the risk of cancer, although the benefits of diagnostic imaging usually outweigh this risk.
Yes, you can typically bring a friend or family member with you to your X-ray appointment. They can provide support and assistance, although they may be asked to wait in a designated area during the actual procedure.

The timing of receiving your X-ray results may vary depending on the healthcare facility and the urgency of your case. In many cases, the radiologist will interpret the images shortly after the procedure, and your healthcare provider will discuss the results with you during a follow-up appointment or over the phone.

Yes, in most cases, you can resume your normal activities immediately after an X-ray. There are typically no restrictions, although your healthcare provider may provide specific instructions if needed, such as avoiding heavy lifting or strenuous exercise for a certain period.