We found 5 nuclear medicine providers who accept Silver Compass Balanced 3500 near Dallas, TX.

Showing 1-5 of 5
Selecting one of the sort options will cause this page to reload and list providers by the selected sort order.
Dr. Brent Andrew Patterson, MD
Specializes in Adult Cardiology, Nuclear Cardiology
621 North Hall Street; Suite 500
Dallas, TX
 

Dr. Brent Patterson is a cardiologist and nuclear cardiology specialist. Areas of particular interest for Dr. Patterson include heart problems. Dr. Patterson is affiliated with Baylor Jack and Jane Hamilton Heart and Vascular Hospital, HeartPlace, and Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas. He honors Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Blue Cross Blue Shield Bronze, and Blue Cross Blue Shield Gold, in addition to other insurance carriers. After attending the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School, he completed his residency training at Legacy Emanuel Medical Center.

Read more

Clinical interests: Heart Problems

Dr. Georges A Feghali, MD
Specializes in Adult Cardiology, Interventional Cardiology, Nuclear Cardiology
621 N. Hall Street
Dallas, TX
 

Dr. Georges Feghali's medical specialty is adult cardiology, interventional cardiology, and nuclear cardiology. Dr. Feghali is in-network for Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Blue Cross Blue Shield Bronze, and Blue Cross Blue Shield Gold, in addition to other insurance carriers. After completing medical school at Lebanese University Faculty of Medical Sciences, he performed his residency at Staten Island University Hospital. Dr. Feghali (or staff) speaks Arabic and French. He is affiliated with HeartPlace and Baylor Scott & White Health.

Read more
Dr. Kenneth Barry Johnson, MD
Specializes in Adult Cardiology, Interventional Cardiology, Nuclear Cardiology
621 N Hall Street; Suite 500
Dallas, TX
 

Dr. Kenneth Johnson works as a cardiologist, interventional cardiologist, and nuclear cardiology specialist. In his practice, Dr. Johnson focuses on peripheral artery disease (PAD). Dr. Johnson is professionally affiliated with Baylor Jack and Jane Hamilton Heart and Vascular Hospital and HeartPlace. He graduated from the University of New Mexico School of Medicine. His residency was performed at Baylor University Medical Center. He has a 5.0 out of 5 star average patient rating. Dr. Johnson is an in-network provider for Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Blue Cross Blue Shield Bronze, and Blue Cross Blue Shield Gold, as well as other insurance carriers.

Read more

Clinical interests: Peripheral Artery Disease

Specializes in Nuclear Medicine
3500 Gaston Avenue
Dallas, TX
 

Dr. Stanley Grossman works as a nuclear medicine specialist. He has a special interest in nuclear scan. Dr. Grossman accepts United Healthcare Compass, Cigna FocusIn, and Cigna Gold, as well as other insurance carriers. He attended medical school at Mayo Medical School. His professional affiliations include Baylor Scott & White Health, American Radiology Associates, and VA North Texas Health Care System (VANTHCS).

Read more

Clinical interests: PET Scan, CT Scan, Nuclear Scan

Specializes in Nuclear Medicine
3500 Gaston Avenue; Department of Radiology, 1st Floor Rober
Dallas, TX
 

Dr. Landis Griffeth specializes in nuclear medicine. Dr. Griffeth is a graduate of Duke University School of Medicine and a graduate of Mallinckrodt Institute of Radiology's residency program. United Healthcare Compass, Cigna FocusIn, and Cigna Gold are among the insurance carriers that Dr. Griffeth honors. His hospital/clinic affiliations include Baylor Scott & White Health and American Radiology Associates.

Read more

Conditions / Treatments

Insurance

Medicare Patient Ethnicity

Additional Information

Distinctions

Foreign Language

Online Communication

Practice Affiliation

Credentials

Fellowship

Medical School

Residency

Specialty

Years Since Graduation

What is Nuclear Medicine?

Nuclear medicine is specialized medical care that uses tiny amounts of radioactive material to diagnose or treat disease. Most commonly, the radioactive material is used to produce images of the inside of the body.

When nuclear medicine is used for imaging, tiny amounts of radioactive material are mixed into medicine that is injected, swallowed or inhaled. These medications are called radiopharmaceuticals or radiotracers. The medication goes to the part of the body that is being examined, where it emits a kind of invisible energy called gamma waves. Special cameras can take photographs or video of those gamma waves, so they also take an image of the body part where the medication is. Videos can show how the medicine is being processed by the body.

What makes nuclear medicine so useful is that it is extremely accurate. The images taken with nuclear medicine are incredibly precise, providing images down to the molecular level, so they can show disease at its earliest stages. Nuclear medicine can also show the function of body parts instead of just their structure: it can be used to see how well a heart is beating or how much oxygen lungs are holding. It is a way for doctors to see inside the body without the risks of surgery.

The word “radioactive” can make some patients uneasy, but nuclear medicine is very safe. The amount of radiation used is very small, less than a person usually receives from simply standing outside during a normal year. It has been used successfully for more than sixty years, and is painless.

Sometimes nuclear medicine can be used not just to diagnose disease, but also to treat it. Hyperthyroidism is sometimes treated with radioactive iodine, and certain cancers are sometimes treated with targeted radiation or radioactive medications.

Nuclear medicine provides an enormous amount of information that is not available any other way. It helps patients avoid exploratory surgeries or unnecessary treatments, and it helps physicians quickly decide on the best care.
Selecting a checkbox option will refresh the page.