*Please note: this is a corporate email and does not contact the facility directly. For appointments, please call the facility.
3900 Junius Street Suite 100
Dallas, TX 75246
Monday: 7am – 8:30pm
Tuesday: 7am – 8:30pm
Wednesday: 7am – 8:30pm
Thursday: 7am – 8:30pm
Friday: 7am – 8:30pm
Saturday: 8am – 12pm
**Hours vary by modality. Please contact the facility for more information.
Conveniently located on Junius Street and N. Hill Ave, we are a full-service medical imaging center that provides services to the patients at Baylor University Medical Center, Jonsson Hospital, Truett Hospital, Collins Hospital, Roberts Hospital, Baylor UMC- Pickens Hospital, and Baylor Jack and Jane Hamilton Heart & Vascular Hospital, among other local Dallas hospitals. We offer extended evening hours and weekend hours to meet your needs. Choose the local diagnostic imaging center Dallas can count on. Connect with our friendly staff to schedule your appointment today.
“Baylor Diagnostic Imaging Center at Junius is a very convenient and pleasant place. I had to get a brain MRI back in November. The check in process was fast and friendly. I didn’t have to wait long before being taken to the back to get prepped for my procedure. The staff made me feel at ease and the environment is very calming and tranquil. The MRI tech checked on me constantly during the procedure and kept me informed as to which part of the exam we are completing. I can’t remember her name but she was very nice and pleasant. If I ever have to get another diagnostic test, I will be returning here.” ~ Brian V.
A Highfield MRI is a more open MRI option than traditional machines, but offers a higher tesla than a fully open MRI. This makes it ideal for patients who are claustrophobic or cannot be accommodated by closed-bore MRI machines. A Highfield machine is open on both ends and is flared on the sides to increase the magnetic strength. The images produced are great quality and highly-detailed, allowing your physician to make an accurate diagnosis.
This Open Bore 3T MRI produces a high-powered magnetic field. Because they are the highest-powered MRI machines, they require special considerations or protocols to fulfill certain diagnostic criteria for the referring physician. 3T MRI scanners produce clear images that can be conducted quicker. 3T MRIs are ideal for imaging small bones, breast tissue, musculoskeletal structures, spine, and vascular flow. Its large 70cm open bore enhances patient comfort to reach a wider range of patients including larger bodies and those who struggle with claustrophobia.
A CT scan, also known as a CAT scan or Computed Tomography, is a special kind of X-ray that takes pictures of a cross-section of a part of your body. CT scan images provide more detailed information than traditional X-rays are able to. CT scans are used to quickly examine people who may have internal injuries and may be used to observe internal organs and tissues of the body to diagnose disease or injury.
A CT scan, also known as a CAT scan or Computed Tomography, is a special kind of X-ray that takes pictures of a cross-section of a part of your body. CT scans may be used to find certain changes inside your body that regular X-rays cannot find.
A PET/CT (Positron emission tomography) is a non-invasive exam that uses small amounts of radioactive materials called radiotracers to reveal how internal organs are functioning. The scan takes about 60 minutes and images are captured via CT as your body processes the radioactive material. This offers great insight into the root of the disease process or the source of symptoms.
Ultrasound is a safe and painless procedure that is used to produce images of the inside of the body using sound waves. Ultrasound imaging, also called ultrasound scanning or sonography, involves the use of a small transducer (probe) and ultrasound gel placed directly on the skin. Ultrasounds are useful to scan internal organs, fetuses, and breast tissue.
An x-ray (radiograph) is a quick, painless medical test that helps physicians diagnose and treat medical conditions. Radiography involves exposing a part of the body to a small dose of ionizing radiation called electromagnetic waves. The various body tissues absorb the radiation differently, creating different shades in an image to produce pictures of the inside of the body. Calcium in the bones absorbs radiation the most, so bones appear bright white while soft tissues absorb less and look gray. Air absorbs the least, so lungs and empty spaces appear black. X-rays are great for looking for broken bones or scarring in the lungs.
Fluoroscopy uses injected contrast dye and an X-Ray machine to take a continuous series of X-rays instead of individual snapshots. It is most commonly used to evaluate parts of your body that are moving in order to create a short video of your body system in motion. It is particularly useful for observing the digestive, urinary, respiratory, and reproductive systems and their functioning.