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Visit us at Dr. Singhal’s Imaging Lab for the best & most reliable reporting. least waiting time, most convenient location, no parking hassle, full day availability, most competitive prices, great ambiance and very efficient caring staff.
Also, we are giving upto 40% discounts on all tests for this month only.
Facilities at our centre includes ultrasound/ doppler, digital xray, pathology testing ( blood, urine, stool sample), ECG & ECHO.
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Digital X-Ray Service
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Digital X-Ray Service

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Digital X-ray is a form of X-ray imaging, where digital X-ray sensors are used instead of traditional photographic film. Advantages include time efficiency through bypassing chemical processing and the ability to digitally transfer and enhance images. Also less radiation can be used to produce an image of better contrast to conventional radiography.

Instead of X-ray film, digital radiography uses a digital image capture device. This gives advantages of immediate image preview and availability; elimination of clumsy film processing steps; a wider dynamic range, which makes it more forgiving for over- and under-exposure; as well as the ability to apply special image processing techniques that enhance overall display of the image.

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Ultrasound Scanning
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Ultrasound Scanning

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An ultrasound scan, also referred to as a sonogramdiagnostic sonography, and ultrasonography, is a device that uses high frequency sound waves to create an image of some part of the inside of the body, such as the stomach, liver, heart, tendons, muscles, joints and blood vessels. Experts say that as sound waves, rather than radiation are used, ultrasound scans are safe. Obstetric sonography is frequently used to check the baby in the womb.

Ultrasound scans are used to detect problems in the liver, heart, kidney or the abdomen. They may also be useful in helping the surgeon when carrying out some types of biopsies.

The word “ultrasound”, in physics, refers to all sound with a frequency humans cannot hear. In diagnostic sonography, the ultrasound is usually between 2 and 18 MHz. Higher frequencies provide better quality images, but are more readily absorbed by the skin and other tissue, so they cannot penetrate as deeply as lower frequencies. Lower frequencies can penetrate deeper, but the image quality is inferior.

Preparing for an ultrasound scan

In most cases, no special preparation is needed before going for a routine ultrasound scan. Experts advise patients to wear loose-fitting and comfortable clothing.

If the doctor wants to check your liver or gallbladder, you will be usually asked to eat nothing (fast) for several hours before the procedure.

If you are going for a scan during pregnancy, especially early pregnancy, the doctor or nurse will ask you to drink several glasses of water and not go to the toilet (no pass urine) for several hours before the test. When the bladder is full the nearby loops of the intestine are displaced, and the scan produces a better image of the uterus.

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Electrocardiogram Test Service
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An electrocardiogram (ECG) is a test that records the electrical activity of the heart.

How the Test is Performed

You will be asked to lie down. The health care provider will clean several areas on your arms, legs, and chest, and then attach small patches called electrodes to the areas. It may be necessary to shave or clip some hair so the patches stick to the skin. The number of patches used may vary.

The patches are connected by wires to a machine that turns the heart’s electrical signals into wavy lines, which are often printed on paper. The test results are reviewed by the doctor.

You usually need to remain still during the procedure. The health care provider may also ask you to hold your breath for a few seconds as the test is being done. Any movement, including muscle tremors such as shivering, can alter the results. So it is important to be relaxed and relatively warm during an ECG recording.

Sometimes this test is done while you are exercising or under minimal stress to monitor changes in the heart. This type of ECG is often called a stress test.

How to Prepare for the Test

Make sure your health care provider knows about all the medications you are taking, as some can interfere with test results.

Exercising or drinking cold water immediately before an ECG may cause false results.

How the Test Will Feel

An ECG is painless. No electricity is sent through the body. The electrodes may feel cold when first applied. In rare cases, some people may develop a rash or irritation where the patches were placed.

Why the Test is Performed

An ECG is used to measure:

  • Any damage to the heart
  • How fast your heart is beating and whether it is beating normally
  • The effects of drugs or devices used to control the heart (such as a pacemaker)
  • The size and position of your heart chambers

An ECG is usually the first test done to determine whether a person has heart disease. Your doctor may order this test if:

  • You have chest pain or palpitations
  • You are scheduled for surgery
  • You have had heart problems in the past
  • You have a strong history of heart disease in the family

There is no reason for healthy people to have yearly ECG tests.

Normal Results

Normal test results include:

  • Heart rate: 60 to 100 beats per minute
  • Heart rhythm: consistent and even
What Abnormal Results Mean

Abnormal ECG results may be a sign of:

  • Damage or changes to the heart muscle
  • Changes in the amount of sodium or potassium in the blood
  • Congenital heart defect
  • Enlargement of the heart
  • Fluid or swelling in the sac around the heart
  • Inflammation of the heart (myocarditis)
  • Past or current heart attack
  • Poor blood supply to the heart arteries
  • Abnormal heart rhythms (arrhythmias)

Some heart problems that can lead to changes on an ECG test include:

  • Atrial fibrillation/flutter
  • Heart failure
  • Multifocal atrial tachycardia
  • Paroxysmal supraventricular tachycardia
  • Sick sinus syndrome
  • Wolff-Parkinson-White syndrome
Risks

There are no risks. No electricity is sent through the body, so there is no risk of shock.

Considerations

The accuracy of the ECG depends on the condition being tested. A heart problem may not always show up on the ECG. Some heart conditions never produce any specific ECG changes.

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ECG Tests

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Doppler Ultrasound Tests

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