Feature | August 29, 2012

Daytime Teleradiology Company Expands to 10 States

August 29, 2012 — A new, daytime teleradiology company targeting urgent care, independent diagnostic testing facilities (IDTFs), mobile medical and physician offices is now serving clients in 10 states, is licensed in 20 and plans to expand with the growth of its customers. Teleradiology Specialists keeps overhead costs low and extends the savings to every customer while employing highly qualified radiologists who are available to read a wide variety of studies all day. The company can deliver reports to secure patient and physician URLs as well as mobile devices like iPads.

“With such a diverse mix of client sites, we are seeing a much wider variety of studies than we saw in overnight teleradiology,” said David Cohen, M.D., founder and president of Teleradiology Specialists. “In addition to subspecialty computed tomography (CTs) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRIs) [scans], we are reading X-rays and ultrasound studies for urgent care companies, dental CTs in support of implants and mammograms from women’s imaging centers.”

Cohen was previously the chief medical officer of a national teleradiology practice and has been practicing teleradiology for 10 years. Howard Reis recently joined the company as vice president, business development. Cohen and Reis previously worked together at Imaging On Call.

For more information, visit www.teleradiologyspecialists.com

Related Content

Fujifilm Sonosite, iViz ultrasound, mobile visualization, FDA clearance

Image courtesy of Fujifilm

Technology | Ultrasound Imaging| November 19, 2015
Fujifilm SonoSite Inc. announced it has received 510(k) clearance from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for...
Feature | Remote Viewing Systems| November 18, 2015 | Kim Garriott
There is a growing need to exchange and share imaging studies with outside entities.
Philips IntelliSpace PACS, Xcelera cardiology PACS, UCHealth

Image courtesy of Philips Healthcare

News | Cardiac PACS| November 17, 2015
Philips announced its collaboration with UCHealth, an integrated delivery network of five hospitals in Colorado and...
News | Business| November 05, 2015
November 5, 2015 — On Oct.
Sponsored Content | Case Study | Cardiac PACS| November 02, 2015
Adventist Medical Center in Portland, Ore., is known for its new, state-of-the-art Northwest Regional Heart and Vascu
PICOM, Scimage, Cardiac PACS, CVIS

ScImage's PICOM system is an example of a CVIS that unifies the IT needs of several cardiovascular service lines into a single cardiology department reporting and image management system. This includes cardiac imaging, echo, ECG management and cath lab reporting. 

Feature | Cardiac PACS| October 08, 2015 | Dave Fornell
Cardiovascular information systems (CVIS or cardiac PACS) have undergone a transformation over the past few years to
CMS, Stage 3 Meaningful Use final rule, ONC, healthcare IT, electronic health records, EHR
Feature | Information Technology| October 07, 2015
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) released the final version of Stage 3 Meaningful Use (MU)...
ONC, Federal Health IT Strategic Plan 2015-2020, information technology, healthcare
Feature | Information Technology| September 22, 2015
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Office of the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology...
Frost & Sullivan, top medical technologies, growth, healthcare

Corindus CorPath Vascular Robotic System image courtesy of Corindus Vascular Robotics.

Feature | Information Technology| September 22, 2015
Frost & Sullivan released its list of top medical technologies for 2015, featuring an array of sophisticated...

Big data from regional health exchanges can help identify patients who are at high risk for developing cardiovascular disease and stroke based on blood pressure readings and trends from their office visits over time that arestored in the electronic health records. This information can be used to target these patients with more followups, education and more intensive prevention programs. 

Feature | Information Technology| September 22, 2015 | Jeff Zagoudis and Dave Fornell
As healthcare converts to an entirely electronic health record (EHR)-based system, it opens up new opportunities to m
Overlay Init