These are specialists in radiation therapy, nuclear medicine, cancer research and treatment, and diagnostic X-rays have become increasingly important in the medical world. Radiologic technologists and technicians take X-rays and administer non-radioactive materials into patient’s blood streams for diagnostic purposes. Some specialize in diagnostic imaging technologies such as computed tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
Formal training programs in radiography range in length from 1 to 4 years and lead to a certificate, associate’s degree, or bachelor’s degree. Two-year associate’s degree programs are most prevalent.
Suggested uses include: medical seminars, continuing education, scientific publications, recruitment, etc.
Specialties include: Cardiovascular Interventional Technology, Computed Tomography CAT Scan, Magnetic Resonance Imaging MRI, Mammography, Nuclear Medicine Technology, Quality Management, Radiation Therapy Technology and Radiography.
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