Discover the right scan for you

Single region or body part scan $499

If you're unsure about which body part to select during booking, or concerned about choosing the wrong one, don't worry. Our technologist will always ask you about the specific area of concern before the scan. Based on your feedback, they'll tweak or change the scan, making sure you get the imaging you need.


Location of a brain MRI

Brain MRI

A Brain MRI examines the different areas of the brain and connecting nerves, to identify any potential issues or underlying diseases.

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Location of a brain MRA

Brain MRA

A Brain MRA focuses specifically on the blood vessels in the head to spot problems like narrow areas or weak spots, which can be either from birth or caused by disease or injury.

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Location of a pituitary gland MRI

Pituitary MRI

A pituitary MRI is a detailed examination of the pituitary gland (a small but important gland located at the base of the brain) to detect any tumors or hormonal imbalances that may disrupt its function in controlling hormone levels.

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Location of an orbits (eyes) MRI

Orbits (Eyes) MRI

An Orbits MRI is a detailed scan that checks the eye sockets (orbits) and what's inside them - like the eyeball, eye muscles, and surrounding tissues - to find signs of swelling, injury, or growths.

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Location of an IAC (Internal Auditory Canal) MRI

IAC (Internal Auditory Canal) MRI

An IAC MRI is a specific scan that closely examines the inner ear and the nearby brain and nerve regions linked to it, primarily to check for issues causing hearing loss, as well as dizziness and vertigo.

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Location of neck MRI

Neck MRI

A Neck MRI looks at the soft tissues in the neck area, which includes the thyroid, lymph nodes, salivary glands, muscles, and fat, to detect conditions such as thyroid enlargement, lymph node abnormalities, and masses.

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Location of a neck MRA

Neck MRA

A Neck MRA checks the main blood vessels in the neck, including the ones which supply blood to the brain, It helps spot any problems like blockages or tears in these vessels that could lead to a stroke.

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Location of a pectoralis MRI

Pectoralis MRI

A Pectoralis MRI is used to assess pain or injuries in the chest muscles caused by movements that involve lifting heavy objects. Separate from a shoulder MRI, it specifically focuses on the chest muscles and their connections to the arm and breastbone.

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Location of a shoulder MRI

Shoulder MRI

A Shoulder MRI focuses on the bones and soft tissues of your shoulder, including the shoulder joint itself, AC joint, tendons like the rotator cuff and biceps, the labrum, and the joint's cartilage. It's used to understand problems like shoulder pain, catching sensations, and limited range of motion.

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Location of an upper arm MRI

Upper Arm MRI

An Upper Arm MRI is typically used when someone experiences vague pain or detects a lump in or around the muscles of the upper arm. However, if you suspect a biceps tear, it's usually better to opt for an MRI of the elbow.

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Location of an elbow MRI

Elbow MRI

An Elbow MRI looks at the parts of your elbow joint, such as the bones and tendons, to check for issues like a torn biceps tendon, tennis or golf elbow, and problems with the collateral ligaments, including the one that can be affected in a condition known as "Tommy John tear."

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Location of a forearm MRI

Forearm MRI

A Forearm MRI mainly looks for nerve problems that can cause pain in the middle of your forearm. It can also spot other issues like muscle or tendon injuries, inflammation, or structural problems in the forearm.

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Location of a wrist MRI

Wrist MRI

A Wrist MRI examines the bones in your wrist, along with connecting ligaments, tendons, and the carpal tunnel, to help identify a range of issues such as wear and tear injuries, carpal tunnel syndrome, and problems with the triangular fibrocartilage complex (TFCC) in the wrist joint.

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Location of a hand MRI

Hand MRI

A Hand MRI scans the entire hand, from the fingertips to the wrist, and can reveal specific injuries like tendon tears or signs of arthritis.

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Location of a finger or thumb MRI

Finger or Thumb MRI

A Finger MRI looks at the bones, alignment, tendons, and ligaments in your finger to identify issues like tendon problems or climbing-related injuries such as pulley tears. It can also show the effects of conditions like arthritis. For the thumb, it can check for injuries at the junction between the hand and thumb, such as "gamekeeper" or "Stenar" injuries.

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Location of a hip MRI


A Hip MRI looks at all parts of your hip, including bones, cartilage, labrum, tendons, and muscles. It helps diagnose various hip issues like impingement, torn labrum, AVN (a condition affecting the hip bone), hip arthritis, or even problems with the hamstring tendon.

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Location of a thigh MRI

Thigh MRI

A Thigh MRI examines the soft tissue between your hip and knee, especially the muscles like hamstrings and quadriceps. It's helpful for detecting muscle injuries like strains or bruises. For assessing issues with the tendons that connect your hip or knee, it's better to opt for a scan designed for those areas.

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Location of a knee MRI

Knee MRI

A Knee MRI looks at everything that could cause knee problems, such as the bones, cartilage, ligaments (like the ones on the sides and inside the knee), the meniscus (a shock-absorbing pad), and the lining inside the joint. It also checks the tendons and muscles around the knee.

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Location of a calf/shin MRI

Calf/Shin MRI

A Calf or Shin MRI examines the muscles and tendons in the lower leg, like the calf muscle (gastrocnemius), to detect strains. It can also spot common stress fracture areas in the shinbone (tibia) and conditions like "tennis leg" or shin splints.

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Location of an ankle MRI

Ankle MRI

An Ankle MRI looks at the bones, tendons, ligaments, and soft tissues in and around your ankle, helping to identify issues like sprains, achilles tendon tears, plantar fasciitis, and other conditions.

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Location of a foot MRI

Foot MRI

A Foot MRI looks at the middle and front part of your foot, from the arch to the toes. This helps detect injuries of the Lisfranc ligaments (a set of ligaments that connect the bones in your foot), stress fractures, or injuries at the base of a toe known as "plantar plate injuries." It can also spot conditions like Morton's neuroma or plantar fibromas in your foot.

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