Fallopian Tube Xrays are presented here in two views.
X-rays are a common imaging test that uses small amounts of high-energy electromagnetic radiation to produce images for doctors to view the inside of the body. The level of exposure is considered safe for adults. It is not considered safe for a developing fetus so it is very important that a pregnant patient informs a physician of their pregnancy before having an X-ray taken.
X-rays pass through skin and soft tissue mostly, but do not pass through bone or metal easily. As different tissues in the body absorb different amounts of radiation, the images will show different shades of black and white.
One of the most common uses of an X-ray is to check for broken bones after an accident, but they are also used under many other circumstances.
X-rays are used to identify, diagnose, and treat many types of medical conditions. It is a key element and often times the first to be done in the diagnosis process.
A hysterosalpingogram is an X-ray test that looks at the inside of the uterus, fallopian tubes, and the area around them. A dye is put through a thin tube that is put through the vagina and into the uterus. The dye then will flow into the fallopian tubes. Pictures are taken using a steady beam of X-ray. This process is referred to as a fluoroscopy.
X-rays are used for a multitude of reasons. A physician may order an X-ray to check for certain cancers in different parts of the body by detecting abnormal tumors, growths or lumps.
A fallopian tube X-ray is used to view the area of the body where a patient is experiencing pain, swelling, or other abnormalities that require an internal view of the organs. The X-ray can help a physician find a cause for the problems occurring.
X-rays can be used to diagnose a disease, monitor the progression of the disease, determine a treatment plan, and see the effect of a treatment plan.
Physicians use X-rays to locate foreign objects within the body and to guide them in setting broken bones.
A hysterosalpingogram is used to check for defects within them, such as a blockage in the fallopian tubes.
The X-ray can help find the cause for why a woman is struggling to become pregnant.
A fallopian tube X-ray can detect an infection by finding severe scarring.
ABOVE: X-ray of a pelvis with ureteral stent.
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Abdomen • Ankle • Appendix • Arm • Bladder • Blood Vessels • Bone • Bowel • Brain • Breast • Cervical Spine • Chest • Colon • Disc • Elbow • Fallopian Tube • Finger • Foot • Gallbladder • Hand • Head • Heart • Hip • Jaw • Joint • Kidney • Knee • Leg • Lumbar Spine • Lung • Lymph Nodes • Neck • Nose • Pelvis • Ribs • Shoulder • Sinus • Skull • Spine • Teeth • Thoracic Spine • Thumb • Toe • Urinary Tract • Uterus • Wrist
IMPORTANT: The information on this page, and throughout the entire site, is not intended to provide advice or treatment for a specific situation. Consult your physician and medical team for information and treatment plans on your specific condition(s). Images are shown for illustrative purposes. Do not attempt to draw conclusions or make diagnoses by comparing these image to other medical images, particularly your own.
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