Ultrasound - Abdomen (limited - single organ / quadrant)
Ultrasound - Abdomen (complete with doppler)
Ultrasound - Abdomen
Ultrasound - Abdomen & Pelvis (w/o transvaginal and doppler)
Ultrasound - Abdomen & Pelvis (w/o transvaginal)
Ultrasound - Abdomen & Pelvis (with transvaginal and doppler)
Ultrasound - Abdomen & Pelvis (with transvaginal)
Ultrasound - Aorta (complete)
Ultrasound - Axilla (complete)
Ultrasound - Renal & Bladder Complete
Ultrasound - Breast (Unilateral) (limited)
Ultrasound - Breast Unilateral Complete
Ultrasound - Buttock (complete)
Ultrasound - Cartoid (cartoid)
Ultrasound - Chest
Akumin — Limerick
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400 Enterprise Dr Ste 102, Royersford, PA 19468Get directions
Choose from one of our 2,300 walk-in imaging centers.
Pay online with a credit card — no doctor’s appointment or insurance needed.
We’ll email you when your appointment is confirmed.
Head to your appointment at the scheduled time.
Most clinics wait until at least the sixth week of pregnancy before performing the first ultrasound.
A doctor might order this test to investigate symptoms relating to the blood vessels in the abdomen, gallbladder, intestines, kidneys, liver, pancreas, or spleen. An ultrasound can assess the cause of stomach pain or bloating, as well as check for liver disease, kidney stones, tumors, or other abdominal conditions. An abdominal ultrasound might also be ordered for a patient at risk of an abdominal aortic aneurysm.
Yes, an ultrasound can detect infection. Certain types of ultrasounds can capture a patient’s blood flow. Increased blood flow can, in some cases, indicate infection.
This depends on the area of the body being tested. For some abdominal tests that require the patient to fast, eating before the exam can compromise the clarity of the images. For pregnancy exams, doctors may recommend the patient drink water before the procedure so that the ultrasound images will be more clear.
Ultrasounds can only show soft tissue, not actual structures. MRIs can show soft tissue, joints, bones, etc., and also produce a more detailed image. Both are accurate, but their effectiveness depends on what the doctor is looking for.
The scanned images show up immediately on the ultrasound machine’s screen. The sonographer will most likely give immediate feedback and a summary of the results. A written report of the test is typically created later and sent to your doctor.
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