We offer high resolution low cost MRI & Open MRI exams at our Derry, New Hampshire location. Our costs are 40-70% less than area hospital imaging centers.

MRI exams can be scheduled throughout the week and on Saturday at our facility at 6 Tsienneto Road in Derry, New Hampshire.

What is Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)?

Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) is an advanced diagnostic procedure that can make very detailed images of internal bodily structures without the use of X-rays or any other form of radiation. MR images are produced through the use of a large and powerful magnet, radio waves and a computer. From high-resolution extremity imaging, breast imaging, head and spine imaging, to our small extremity coil—we’ve got you covered.

Open MRI

We have a wide-bore Open MRI available every Monday. The Philips Ingenia wide-bore open magnet is a hi-res 1.5T, for the highest digital clarity imaging. The oversized bore accommodates the claustrophobic, high weight-limit patients (up to 550 lbs) or those who are in pain and/or have mobility problems. It features an opening of nearly 2.3 feet (70 cm) in diameter, and a whole foot of free space above one’s head, for your comfort and less stress.

Watch the video below for a virtual MRI experience.

What is Magnetic Resonance Angiography (MRA)?

Magnetic Resonance Angiography (MRA) is an exciting field that uses MRI (Magnetic Resonance Imaging) technology to do more than picture the static structures of the body. MRA one of the safest, most comfortable imaging techniques available creates multi-dimensional images of the inside of your body, such as your heart, brain or blood vessels.

It is important that you contact the MRI Scheduler prior to your exam for specific information about your exam at 603-537-1378.

How do I prepare for my exam?

  • Very little preparation is required. You may eat, drink and take your regular medications
  • Tell the technologist if you are, or suspect that you might be pregnant.
  • If you have ever been a metal worker, you may be required to have special x-rays before your exam to make sure there are no metal fragments in your eyes.
  • Because of the potential harmful effects associated with metallic objects in a magnetic field, you should tell the technologist performing your exam if you have had any surgeries, or if you have a pacemaker, aneurysm clips, metal in your eyes, metal implants in your ears, an implanted drug infusion device, shrapnel or bullet wounds, or permanent eyeliner.