Touchstone Imaging Northwest

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(512)454-9597

(512)459-7449

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*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
Sunday: Closed

**Hours vary by modality. Please contact the facility for more information.

Primary Exams Offered Here

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.

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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.

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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.

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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. 

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