Radiology Associates Of Nevada in Las Vegas, NV with Reviews -
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By: Charles K.
Pueblo Medical Imaging
Had the displeasure of waiting 90 minutes for an MRI last week. The MRI was for a follow up with my back doctor Los Angeles today, exactly 8 days after my MRI at pueblo imaging. The technician argued with Mr about what my doctor ordered and why he ordered it. He then called my doctors office for verification and alas, found out I was right about what I needed done. JUST AS IT WAS WRITTEN ON THE REFERRAL. The technician went ahead and did the wrong test anyhow and now I am in California getting it redone, correctly.My next call is too my insurance company to make sure the bill does not get paid and upon my return to Henderson this week, I will be in for a refund of my co-pay.My question is as follows: how is it possible to do a Cervical MRI when it is a neck MRI on the referral? They are not the same thing. One is spinal/bones and one is muscle/tissue. What a waste of time at this place. Total joke of a medical professionalism.
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By: Dee H.
Desert Radiologists
I spent 30 mins on the phone yesterday and another 1.5 hours today trying to schedule an appointment for a needle biopsy. My doctor faxed the order to them yesterday like they had asked and then again today and they still kept saying they could not schedule my appointment because it had to be sent electronically only their electronic system was not working. Finally HCPNV my doctor's office had to call and force them to schedule my appointment because they kept giving me the run around. I spoke to 3 different people and received 3 different excuses why they could not schedule my appointment with the order they had asked be faxed to them from my doctors office. And the kicker is they did not care whether I ever got an appointment and this biopsy is to find out if I have cancer in my neck. If your insurance will allow you to go somewhere else I would suggest that you do.
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By: Kristina S.
Desert Radiologists
They mailed me a bill which I got and paid. Then somehow had wrong address in system and decided I owed more money and sent additional bills to wrong address. I can't pay what I don't get. They never called - just put my account out for collection and trashed my credit. Then they could not explain why I had to be billed for additional payment. I will never go again. Very very very poor customer service. BEWARE.
By: Ann P.
Desert Radiologists
I just spent ten minutes trying to set up an ultrasound appointment at the Palomino Ln. office. The woman I talked to kept trying to prescribe me an extra procedure. It was ridiculous. She also kept asking me why I've never been there before and why I want to go there now. The whole thing was totally idiotic.
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By: h.stephan
Steinberg Diagnostic Medical 1
The staff is rude very unhelpful they care more about your money they do about you I would stay far away from this 1 especially if your disabled not a disabled friendly place
Tips & Advices
Radiological exams can be either diagnostic or interventional. Diagnostic exams are intended to detect the presence of a certain condition, like a bone fracture or a tumor inside the body. Interventional radiology uses imaging techniques to assist in treating a condition, usually through surgery, but the procedure itself is not intended to have a direct impact on the outcome of the disease.
The exact process of an exam will vary depending on the specific type of imaging procedure and the goal of the test. Patients will usually be situated near a machine that will direct the appropriate form of energy to the part of the body being examined. Technicians help patients perform the necessary steps to complete the process.
Most imaging exams do not have any immediate side effects. The most important side effect of many forms of radiology is the exposure to small doses of radiation. In almost all cases, a single exam will deliver a radiation dose that is too low to have any effect, but over repeated exposure, the risk of developing cancer from this radiation increases. Radiologists take several precautions to limit exposure on behalf of patients as well as themselves and their staff.
Results from an imaging procedure may be available almost instantly (as with X-rays and ultrasound), or might take a few minutes to develop. However, in some cases it will take a radiologist additional time to analyze and report on the images collected, so results may be delayed by a few hours or days.
Radiologists can perform a variety of imaging procedures depending on their specialty. Common examples include:
  • X-rays.
  • Computed tomography (CT scans).
  • Ultrasound.
  • Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
  • Positron emission tomography (PET).
  • Interventional radiology: Using specialized imaging techniques to assist with surgery, either immediately before or in the process of a surgical procedure.

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