BILLING
INQUIRIES:
(888) 271-3826

RAD1/
PHYSICIAN INQUIRIES:
(866) 927-7231

Reports

One of the ways that we strive to make excellent patient care easier for you is by structuring our reports to your specifications. While we offer consistent, accurate and comprehensive standard reports, it’s never “one size fits all” with us. We will work with you to customize a report format that meets your needs.

Sample Report

MRI OF THE RIGHT/LEFT SHOULDER

TECHNQUE: MR images of the right/left shoulder were obtained in the axial, sagittal oblique and coronal oblique planes using T1 weighted, proton density, T2 weighted gradient echo pulse sequences.

Normal acromioclavicular joint region: There is a Type II acromion present. There is no evidence for AC joint separation. There are no evident degenerative changes present at the AC joint region. Specifically, no evidence for subacromial or subclavicular osteophytes and no enthesopathic proliferation on the inferior surface of the acromion are present.

Normal acromiohumeral and coracohumeral space: The acromiohumeral space is normal. There is no mechanical deformation seen pertaining to the supraspinatus or muscles of the rotator cuff. The subacromial/subdeltoid bursa is neither fluid-filled nor inflamed to suggest the possibility of subacromial-subdeltoid bursitis. The coracoclavicular ligament does not appear to be either thickened or calcified. The coracohumeral distance is normal and there is no mechanical deformation seen on the subscapularis muscle.

Normal rotator cuff muscles: The muscles and tendons of the rotator cuff including the supraspinatus, infraspinatus, teres minor and subscapularis are normal. There is no evidence for abnormally increased thickness or abnormally increased T1 or T2 signal to suggest the presence of rotator cuff tendinosis, and there is neither partial nor full thickness tear present. There is no evidence for muscle strain or atrophy.

Normal biceps tendon: The superior portion of the labrum, biceps anchor and proximal biceps tendon are normal in position, morphology and signal. There is no abnormally increased thickness or T1 or T2 signal to suggest the possibility of biceps tendinosis or tear. The superior glenohumeral ligament and biceps pulley are normal.

Normal labrum: The superior, middle and inferior glenohumeral ligaments are normal. All portions of the glenoid labrum are normal in position and morphology and there is no evidence for glenoid labral tear or degeneration. There is no evidence for a paralabral cyst.

Normal glenohumeral joint: The articular cartilage overlying the glenoid fossa is normal. The synovium is normal. There is no glenohumeral joint effusion. There is no loose body or debris present within the glenohumeral joint.

Normal bone marrow: The bone marrow in the structures of the shoulder region is normal. There is no abnormally increased T2 signal to suggest the possibility of impingement, trabecular microfracture or contusion, compression fracture, avascular necrosis or other abnormality.

Normal outlet spaces: The suprascapular notch and quadrilateral space is normal and there is no ganglion or other mass seen to be impinging on the suprascapular nerve or the axillary nerve passing through the spaces.

IMPRESSION: Normal MRI of the right/left shoulder.