MRI Both Knee Joints With Contrast
What is MRI Both Knee Joints With Contrast?
A Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) of the Both Knee joint with Contrast is used to visualize the bones of the knee joint along with the surrounding soft tissues like the cartilages, tendons, ligaments, muscles, and blood vessels. The knee joint includes the lower end of the upper leg bone (femur), the upper end of the lower leg bones (the tibia and fibula), and the kneecap (patella). The contrast helps in increasing the visibility of the internal organs and hence improves the sensitivity and diagnostic accuracy of the MRI scan.
This test is prescribed by the doctor to diagnose any fracture from the knee and to diagnose any infection or abnormal growth of the bones of the knee joint.
Why is MRI Both Knee Joints With Contrast done?
- To diagnose any fracture of the bones that form the knee joint
- To diagnose suspected osteoporosis or deformities of the bones of this joint
- To diagnose any infection or abnormal growth of the bones or the soft tissues of this joint
- To diagnose any suspected arthritis or dislocation of the elbow joint
- To diagnose any injury to the soft tissues like ligaments, tendons or the surrounding muscles
Answers to Patient Concerns & Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) about MRI Both Knee Joints With Contrast
Frequently Asked Questions about MRI Both Knee Joints With Contrast