A few of the many radiographs we take each month. Click on some of them and they will enlarge. You can see the detail available with our Digital Radiography. Click on them and most will enlarge.
All of these metallic objects (see arrows) are stainless steel sutures in Spunky. He is a Schnauzer that has gone through 3 abdominal surgeries. Two have been to remove bladder stones, one was to remove something he ate (you wouldn’t want to know what it was) that got lodged in his stomach.
The diffuse white area in the center of this dog’s abdomen is an abdominal tumor. Ultrasound will help pinpoint the exact location and will also enable us to peform a relatively simple biopsy.
That very large and rounded object in the chest of this dog is the heart. This is called cardiomegaly, and is due to heart failure.
This is what it is supposed to look like
Severe Hip Dysplasia
Screw holes that remain after a plate to fix a fractured tibia (shin bone) is removed
After surgery to lengthen the ulna. Damage to the radius has caused a deformity in this growing dog, and lengthening the ulna helps straighten it out.
Normal knee joint
This dog had chronic diarrhea that was finally diagnosed when an x-ray was taken. Those are 3 pennies in the rectum at the far right of the x-ray.
This Irish Setter has a condition know as bloat (GDV- Gastric Dilatation Volvulus). The large dark and circular area in the middle of the x-ray is a twisted and distended stomach. This is a very serious condition that requires immediate care.
This is what a fractured femur (the one on the left) looks like months after it has healed
How many puppies can you count in this pregnant dog ? Do you want to see how a C-Section is performed?
The arrow points to arthritis in the spine, known as spondylosis. This is a common problem in many dogs as they age. We have numerous medications at our disposal that willhelp alleviate this painful affliction.