MRI Both Knee Joints With Contrast
This test is for
What is MRI Both Knee Joints With Contrast?
An MRI of the knee joint is used to visualise 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), the kneecap (patella), and the surrounding soft tissues. The MRI scan uses strong magnetic and radio waves to create detailed and clear multiple images of the knee joint. Multiple images are captured during the MRI scan which can be stored on an electronic device and then further printed on a film. The whole MRI scan procedure takes about 40-60 minutes. You may be asked to take an oral solution of the radio-contrast agent or be given the same in an injectable form for better images of the internal body structures in the MRI scan.
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
Q. What are the drawbacks of a bone X-ray?
X-ray images give a very clear view of the bones. However, it does not provide a good visual image of the soft tissues like tendons, muscles or fat tissue under the skin. Even the bone microfractures or complicated spine injuries are not clearly visible on the X Ray images. Apart from this, it also exposes the patient to some amount of radiations but the benefit of the information gained from an X-ray image outweighs the risk of radiations.
Q. Who interprets the X-ray results?
The interpretation of an X-Ray image is carried out by a radiologist who analyses or reads the X-ray image and prepares a report of the findings which is shared with the patient.
National Imaging & Path Labs is situated in one of the largest neighbourhoods in Delhi, National Imaging & Path Labs in Dwarka More is a part of the integrated network of pathology labs. This venture embarked on its journey with a longstanding commitment and a vision to make a wide range of specialized testing services available to the common man. In the sector, this centre has been consistent towards its commitment to excellence and innovation in whatever they do. The centre is well equipped...
Ranjit Singh Kumar
I am happy with 1mg, but not with National Imaging where I went for xray