Body Imaging

Body imaging refers to the use of imaging equipment to diagnose and treat disease and injury in the body’s organs, soft tissues, and connective tissues. 


X-ray (or radiography) is a type of diagnostic imaging that uses electromagnetic radiation (light) to produce images of the area under evaluation.  

Women's Imaging

Mammography, breast imaging (breast MRIs and ultrasounds), 3-D tomosynthesis, and OB ultrasounds.

Nuclear Medicine

Nuclear medicine is a subspecialty within radiology that uses a radioscope for diagnostic examinations.


A PET, or Positron Emission Tomography, scan is a diagnostic scanning method that uses radionuclide combined with glucose.

Trauma Imaging

trauma imaging Oregon

Trauma is a common cause of severe injury and death for people of all ages, particularly those under the age of 45. Time is one of the most relevant factors for the survival or maintenance of normal function of traumatized patients, particularly the time elapsed from trauma to resuscitation/stabilization procedures. As a member of the trauma team, the trauma radiologist contributes to the rapid diagnosis of severe injuries, with appropriate imaging modalities, and in particular, multidetector computed tomography (CT). With the advent of CT, trauma radiologists are able to effectively characterized life- or function-threatening traumatic disorders within a very short time. This is essential to facilitate triage and assess the optimal individual treatment for severely injured patients, thus improving patient outcomes. (Schueller G. RadiolMed. 2015 Jul;120(7):641-54).

Pacific Imaging logo
Quality Imaging for Quality of Life.