Unfilled Radiology Positions

You’re a medical resident looking for your next residency or fellowship position, and we have the perfect one for you. We post vacant spots at various PGY levels and positions outside of the Match. We are constantly updating the list of open positions below, so check back often.

Open Radiology Residency

Radiology is the medical practice of using sophisticated medical imaging technology to diagnose and treat diseases and injuries. Some examples of radiology examinations include X-rays, ultrasounds, computed tomography, fluoroscopy, positron emission tomography, and magnetic resonance imaging.

Radiology has revolutionized modern medicine by allowing doctors to study the inner activities of a living human body without surgery. Most primary care doctors and healthcare professionals collaborate with radiologists to help diagnose and treat patients.

For this reason, you can find radiologists working in most medical care facilities, including hospitals, private medical practices, outpatient care facilities, rehabilitation centers, research centers, diagnostic centers, etc. Medical doctors and specialists from several different fields rely on radiologists extensively.

The American Board of Radiology is the official organization that issues board certifications in radiology. A candidate will need to complete a four-year undergraduate program, four years of medical school, four years of a residency program, and at least one year of a fellowship in a specialization of radiology.

Radiologists don’t practice the same areas of radiology. When you apply for a fellowship, you need to choose a specialization in a particular area of radiology. Those choices include the following:

  • Emergency Radiology
  • Cardiovascular Radiology
  • Pediatric Radiology
  • Musculoskeletal Radiology
  • Mammograms and Breast Imaging
  • Chest Radiology
  • Neuroradiology
  • And more others

Any diagnostic radiologist must receive training in one or more of these subspecialties. As for those who plan to become interventional radiologists, they train to treat patients after diagnosing them.

Interventional radiologists use imaging technology to assist in guiding instruments and administering minimally invasive treatments in the body. MRI or X-Ray imaging allows interventional radiologists to find the source of the medical problem inside the body and deliver the necessary treatment.

These minimally invasive treatment methods are far less risky to the patient than traditional surgery. That is why a patient suffering from a stroke, heart disease, or cancer may seek treatment from an interventional radiologist before attempting surgery.

The interventional radiologist only needs to make a tiny incision to reach the source of the problem with their specialized equipment. Not only is this method more effective and less dangerous, but it offers less recovery time too. Patients can usually go back to resuming their daily activities within much shorter timeframes.

Start Your Residency or Fellowship Today

Explore our up-to-date list of vacant residency and fellowship positions in diagnostic and interventional radiology. Both are high-demand fields of medicine, with plenty of job opportunities available in virtually every medical facility in the country.

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