At Froedtert & the Medical College of Wisconsin Center for Diagnostic Imaging's (CDI) convenient outpatient location in Wauwatosa, WI, we offer the highest quality medical imaging. The list of services below takes you to information that describes the exam and gives you an idea of what to expect before your appointment. When you are ready to schedule or if you have any questions, call us at 414-774-7226. We look forward to serving you.
CDI offer’s Wisconsin’s only Open Upright MRI scanner. With nothing in front of your face for most exams, it is the ideal scanner for claustrophobic patients as the open design helps minimize feelings of claustrophobia. You can even watch TV during most exams.
CDI Wauwatosa's Wide-bore MRI scanner offers patients the best of both worlds - high-quality MRI scans to guide diagnosis and a more comfortable patient experience.With Wide-bore MRI, the inner part of the scanner where the patient lies is wider and flared, providing extra space to help to relieve feelings of anxiety among those who experience claustrophobia.
Our Wauwatosa center's 3T MRI is our most powerful scanner. It offers twice the field strength of traditional MRI scanners and produces very detailed images of the intricate body parts such as the brain, vascular system and joints. Providing clear, detailed images of these tiny body parts, 3T MRI helps ensure an accurate diagnosis.
An extremely fast scan, CT captures incredibly detailed images of your organs and vascular system, as well as your abdomen and bones. The CT program at CDI is driven by our commitment to patient safety. We’re focused on capturing the highest quality images with the least amount of radiation possible.
X-ray exams at CDI Wauwatosa are quick and convenient. We are able to work patients in same-day in many cases but request a call ahead to verify insurance and wait times in order to make your experience as positive as possible.
Arthrography is a diagnostic study of the joint structures within the body that uses contrast to evaluate the joint structure. An arthrogram is sometimes performed as a sole diagnostic test. If the site and nature of the injury are clearly apparent, the diagnostic process may stop here. In other cases, arthrography can be the first phase of a diagnostic process that also includes CT or MRI scans.