*Please note: this is a corporate email and does not contact the facility directly. For appointments, please call the facility.
11575 Jollyville Rd.
Austin, TX 78759
Monday: 8am – 7pm
Tuesday: 8am – 7pm
Wednesday: 8am – 7pm
Thursday: 8am – 7pm
Friday: 8am – 5pm
Saturday: 8am – 4:30pm
**Hours vary by modality. Please contact the facility for more information.
Call your local Touchstone to learn more about the services offered.
This Open Bore 3T MRI produces a high powered magnetic field for exams requiring special considerations or protocols to fulfill certain diagnostic criteria for the referring physician. It’s large 70cm open bore enhances patient comfort to reach a wider range of patients.
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.
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 to produce pictures of the inside of the body.
Fluoroscopy uses an X-Ray machine to take a continuous series of X-rays instead of individual pictures of your body. It is most commonly used to evaluate parts of your body that are moving in order to create a short video of your body structure in motion.
A myelogram is a specialized fluoroscopy that uses an injection of contrast medium into the space around the spinal cord to highlight the spinal cord and spinal nerves. A myelogram is particularly useful for those patients who cannot undergo an MRI for assessing spinal or disc abnormalities. A CT scan may also be performed once the x-rays are complete.
An arthrogram is a special form of radiology that uses a contrast medium injected into the joint by a radiologist to produce images of the inside of a joint. The dye creates a clear image of the soft tissues of the joint including ligaments and cartilage. An x-ray, MRI, CT scan, or fluoroscopy may be used to produce the images once the dye is injected, most commonly a CT or MRI.