Research Centres

Radiology Research

There are four major divisions in medical imaging (Radiological Sciences) Diagnostic Radiography, Ultrasound, Nuclear Medicine, and Radiation Therapy. Now a day’s Medical Imaging relies heavily on computer-controlled equipment with image productions and processing emphasizing new techniques i.e. digital image processing, picture archiving & communication system (PACS), etc.

In addition, medical diagnostic ultrasound is believed to be a diagnostic tool that is replacing the stethoscope of a physician. Today, a physician cannot cope with rapid advancements in the computerized technologies unless he chooses the option of upgrading his knowledge including clinical as well as diagnostic advances.

Medical Imaging (Radiological Sciences) especially Medical Diagnostic Ultrasound, CT, and MRI curriculum s should be aligned with new technology and national or regional requirements. Our goal at Radiology Research Section is to train our residents and clinical fellows to face all aspects and challenges of our constantly evolving specialty.

Mission Statment

  • Enable students to develop the cognitive, affective, and psychomotor skills needed by an entry-level radiologist as prescribed in the professional curriculum.
  • Provide a liberal arts and sciences component which will broaden the student’s knowledge and understanding into areas beyond the Radiology Curriculum.
  • Provide an opportunity for students to achieve a high degree of information literacy, including the ability to seek and use information resources for the problem- solving critical thinking, and professional values, such as those outlined in the American Society of Radiologists.
  • Practice set standards for Medical Imaging and Radiology.
  • Prepare students to pass the national certication examination and qualify for regional licensure.
  • Demonstrate a high degree of student success within the curriculum, as evidenced by low attrition & high graduation rates.