Radiology is the branch of medicine that uses imaging methods like x-rays, magnetic waves, and ultrasound to make detailed pictures of the inside of the body.These images can then be utilised by medical professionals in the process of detecting and diagnosing illnesses and injuries, as well as aiding in the formulation of treatment strategies.

Why choose Green City Hospital for Radiology?

The imaging technology at Green City Hospital is of the most recent generation, which enables the hospital to produce higher-quality images for more precise diagnosis and treatment. In our medical facility, we have a group of experienced radiologists who are able to advise and mentor you regarding the seriousness of the illness.

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    Green City Hospital Services in Radiology

    1. Breast ultrasound – Ultrasound technologies are created to give clinicians accurate images for quick breast disease diagnosis. The device enables the doctor to perform 3D scanning or high-resolution panoramic imaging in real time.
    2. X-ray (Radiography) – X-rays use a very small amount of radiation to make pictures of the inside of the body. X-rays were the first and are still the most common way to see inside the body. They are often used to find foreign objects in soft tissue and to look for broken bones, bone infections, and bone fractures.In rare instances, iodine-based contrast agents are ingested along with x-ray exams to assist doctors see specific organs, blood arteries, or tissue.
    3. A digital mammography device is used to identifycancer cells of breast or other abnormalities. Electronic breast images are taking the place of conventional X-rays in this procedure. The mammography for the patient requires less radiation since the images are better and sharper than those from film x-rays. The mammograms are examined and saved by the radiologist on a computer.
    4. Computed tomography (CT)is a type of imaging that makes detailed pictures of organs, bones, and tissue inside the body. The images made by a CT scan can be rearranged into three-dimensional images that can be printed or moved to other media, as well as images that can be seen on a computer monitor.
    5. Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)-Radio waves and a strong magnetic field are used to make clear, detailed pictures of organs and tissues inside the body.There is no radiation exposure because X-rays are not used. Instead, the body is exposed to radio waves. This examination includes numerous imaging series and lasts, on average, 30 to 50 minutes. A tiny intravenous infusion of a contrast agent is necessary for many tests.
    6. Magnetic Resonance Angiography (MRA) is the use of MRI imaging to investigate a patient’s blood arteries after a contrast material is injected. With the exception of the needle injection required to deliver the contrast material, MRA is non-invasive, in contrast to traditional angiography, which is an invasive technique.


    Radiology includes various imaging techniques, such as X-rays, CT scans, MRIs, ultrasounds, nuclear medicine, and interventional radiology.

    An X-ray is a type of radiation that produces an image of the body’s internal structures. A CT (computed tomography) scan is a series of X-rays taken from different angles, which are then combined to create a more detailed image of the body.

    MRI (magnetic resonance imaging) is a type of medical imaging that uses a strong magnetic field and radio waves to create detailed images of the body’s internal structures. It is often used to diagnose and monitor diseases and injuries in the brain, spine, joints, and soft tissues.

    Radiology procedures are generally safe, but there is always a risk associated with exposure to radiation. The amount of radiation exposure depends on the type of procedure and the part of the body being imaged. Your doctor and radiologist will work to minimize your radiation exposure and ensure that the benefits of the procedure outweigh the risks.

    The preparation for a radiology procedure will vary depending on the type of procedure you are having. Your doctor or radiologist will provide you with specific instructions on how to prepare, including whether you need to fast or avoid certain foods or medications.

    During some radiology procedures, such as X-rays and MRIs, you will not feel anything. However, during other procedures, such as an injection for a CT scan or an interventional radiology procedure, you may feel some discomfort or pain. Your doctor or radiologist will provide you with medication to manage any discomfort.