Our radiologists use advanced imaging technology, which is key to ensuring you receive an accurate diagnosis to guide your treatment.

Radiologists are doctors who specialize in using imaging technology to diagnose and treat people with a wide range of difficult-to-diagnose and complex conditions. People who turn to our hospital for help with serious and complex health challenges benefit from the exceptional care, advanced technology, and expertise of the Department of Radiology.

With the best in class technology like a 1.5 Tesla MRI machine, 16 slices CT, Color Doppler, Digital Mammogram, Ultrasound, and Digital X-ray units, we ensure that we support our physicians and surgeons diagnose the most complicated cases with accurate and timely results.

The complete range of imaging services is provided for all age groups of patients, using the latest equipment and techniques. With the highest quality of imaging and image interpretation, the Radiology department provides a strong foundation for expert care at the hands of our experienced specialists.


An X-ray is a common imaging test that’s been used for decades. It can help your doctor view the inside of your body without having to make an incision. This can help them diagnose, monitor, and treat many medical conditions. Different types of X-rays are used for different purposes. For example, your doctor may order a mammogram to examine your breasts. Or they may order an X-ray with a barium enema to get a closer look at your gastrointestinal tract. There are some risks involved in getting an X-ray. But for most people, the potential benefits outweigh the risks. Talk to your doctor to learn more about what is right for you.

Why is an X-ray performed?

Your doctor may order an X-ray to:

  • examine an area where you’re experiencing pain or discomfort
  • monitor the progression of a diagnosed disease, such as osteoporosis
  • check how well a prescribed treatment is working

Conditions that may call for an X-ray include:

  • bone cancer
  • breast tumors
  • enlarged heart
  • blocked blood vessels
  • conditions affecting your lungs
  • digestive problems
  • fractures
  • infections
  • osteoporosis
  • arthritis
  • tooth decay
  • needing to retrieve swallowed items


An ultrasound scan, also known as sonography, is the second most popular image diagnostic test after X-ray. It uses high-frequency sound waves to capture detailed images of body parts and structures, such as tissues, blood vessels, and organs. The ultrasound is a non-invasive diagnostic test that works on the principles of sonar, the same technology used by navies to detect planes, ships, and submarines. Ultrasound imaging enables a doctor to locate and identify medical issues, and as the procedure is devoid of radiation, it’s deemed safe. Due to this, ultrasound is also the preferred image diagnostic test conducted during pregnancy and to monitor fetal development. The ultrasound scan is actively used in the detection of several ailments related to the heart, liver, kidney, and abdomen, while also aiding in biopsies and surgeries.

Why is an Ultrasound scan required ?

Your doctor may order an Ultrasound to:

  • To detects lumps and tumours
  • To detect frozen shoulder & tennis elbow
  • To detect carpal tunnel syndrome
  • To monitor pregnancy & fetal development
  • To detect ovarian & testicular issues

Some Ultrasound & Digital X-Ray are

  • Whole abdomen
  • Lower Abdomen
  • Renal Doppler
  • Neck Doppler
  • Penial Doppler
  • Limb Doppler
  • PE Ascites Tapping
  • Breast USG
  • Soft Tissue Marker
  • OBS Level – II
  • OBS Level- II with & without Doppler
  • Biopsy/FNAC USG
  • Neonatal Head USG
  • Scrotum USG
  • Eye USG
  • Elastography

CT Scan

A computerised tomography (CT) scan uses X-rays and a computer to create detailed images of the inside of the body. CT scans are sometimes referred to as CAT scans or computed tomography scans. They're carried out in hospital by specially trained operators called radiographers, and can be done while you're staying in hospital or during a short visit.

When CT scans are used

CT scans can produce detailed images of many structures inside the body, including the internal organs, blood vessels and bones.

They can be used to:

  • diagnose conditions – including damage to bones, injuries to internal organs, problems with blood flow, stroke, and cancer
  • guide further tests or treatments – for example, CT scans can help determine the location, size and shape of a tumour before having radiotherapy, or allow a doctor to take a needle biopsy (where a small tissue sample is removed using a needle) or drain an abscess
  • monitor conditions – including checking the size of tumours during and after cancer treatment

CT scans wouldn't normally be used to check for problems if you don't have any symptoms (known as screening). This is because the benefits of screening may not outweigh the risks, particularly if it leads to unnecessary testing and anxiety.