With 16 easily accessible and accredited locations throughout New Castle County access to today’s most advanced radiologic diagnostic studies has never been easier. Our capabilities include X-rays, bone-density scanning, mammography, CT and MRI, ultrasound, nuclear medicine and PET, and interventional vascular procedures.
People who have visited a ChristianaCare imaging site will tell you about our pleasant, relaxed surroundings, free, convenient parking and our friendly staff. In fact, 95 percent of our patients rate our service as “excellent.” But when choosing a place to have your diagnostic imaging, doctors agree that even more important than convenience are the experts and the equipment behind the images.
ChristianaCare Imaging Services is accredited in CT, MRI, Mammography and Ultrasound by the American College of Radiology. Visit acr.org for more information.
ChristianaCare radiologists are using their advanced skills to bring some of the most dramatic techniques in the field of radiology to the Delaware Valley.
We are the only Delaware provider that offers a full range of advanced, cutting-edge technologies capable of providing enhanced views of targeted areas.
A bone density study measures the calcium content (or density) of your bones to assess your risk for osteoporosis (or loss of bone mass).
A CT scan is a procedure that generates a series of images that can be used to detect conditions that often do not show up on conventional X-ray images.
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A list of the insurances accepted by ChristianaCare Imaging Services. Please note that this list is subject to change without notice.
Nuclear medicine is a medical specialty that uses safe, painless, cost-effective techniques to document the structure and function of organs inside the body.
ChristianaCare offers Imaging Appointments.
An ultrasound (also known as a sonogram) is a diagnostic imaging study that uses high-frequency sound waves to provide images of internal areas of your body.
X-rays are a form of electromagnetic radiation, just like visible light. In a health care setting, a machine sends individual X-ray particles, called photons.