Case reports take about one clinic day. Rush/Same Day/Immediate reports are also available.
We strive to provide the best service, as such, discounts are given for security and efficiency best practices as well as increased volume of submissions.
Your initial standard radiology consult report fee is over 65% reduced with digital prepayment. Contact us about submitting multiple cases for a continuing practice discount.
Standard Case Fee: $149*
Standard Case Fee, Digital-Automatic Payment: $99
Case Fee No Pictures, Digital-Automatic Payment: $79
Rush/Same Day: $50 Surcharge**
Stat/Within the Hour: $75 Surcharge**
*Note that without digital automatic payment, reports are released the day that full payment is received. Due to variations in your business practices and post office mail service, manual payment may delay your digital receipt of the completed report up to 2-3 weeks after case submission, whereas with digital automatic payment, you receive your report in about 1 clinic day.
**Automatic payment is required for any Rush services.
Practices who submit all their scans have access to an On-Call Radiologist. This saves money and time for you and your patients by minimizing retakes, incorrect scans, and by answering ay questions you may have.
Additionally, every report has a secure click-to-chat link to answer any questions.
Each state requires that every CBCT volume has a complete radiographic report. Since you are directly responsible for everything inside your CBCT volume, like every procedure that you do, you choose whether you complete it yourself or refer it out. Since OMRs have years of training, we regularly spot things that are consistently missed in scans and can complete the report faster and more cost effectively.
Yes! While it can be difficult for the patient to remove rings, studs, and other piercings, metal within and adjacent to the scan adds artifact, limiting the diagnostic ability of the scan.
No.* The best way to reduce patient radiation dose is to collimate (narrow) the scan to include only the areas that you want to evaluate.
See our image guidelines for more.
*While a thyroid collar can be helpful in other contexts, a collar here won’t eliminate radiation to the thyroid and usually makes adjacent areas of the scan non-diagnostic.
1. Make sure the machine won’t bump the patient, and instruct them not to move or swallow during the scan.
2. Watch the patient during the scan. If you notice movement, stop the scan and restart.
3. Before dismissing the patient, look through the scan to verify that the area of interest is within the scan and without significant motion.
Patient privacy is paramount, that is why we take matters of HIPAA and general security very seriously. Our website follows security and privacy best practices, as such, we store all patient information encrypted both at rest and in transit, and we use encrypted secure communications with any patient information, and we ask you to do the same. We don’t send any patient information over open email, even when other radiology practices do. Why? Many of the breaches noted in the link below happened because of simple issues.