When local vascular surgeon Victor J. D’Addio, MD, announced he was joining Radiologic Associates of Fredericksburg (RAF) in 2009, some of his patients and medical colleagues were perplexed. Was Dr. D’Addio switching medical specialties?
Diagnostic radiologists are best known for their behind-the-scenes interpretation of medical imaging test results. Yet their collaboration with other medical specialists is equally critical to patient care. David L. Glasser, MD, president of Radiologic Associates of Fredericksburg (RAF), said he and the
Catherine D. Buhler, MD, a board-certified radiologist who is fellowship trained in breast imaging, has joined Radiologic Associates of Fredericksburg (RAF). Dr. Buhler is serving patients at the Imaging Center for Women in Fredericksburg.
A native Virginian, Dr. James Dean Sprinkle, Jr., a board-certified radiologist at Radiologic Associates of Fredericksburg (RAF), grew up in Danville with three older sisters. He likes to clarify that he was named after his father, a thoracic surgeon, rather than the legendary actor James Dean.
For Jeri Phillips of Spotsylvania, what began as a doctor’s appointment to discuss spider vein treatments led to the discovery of a potentially dangerous blood clot – and a genetic condition that increases her susceptibility to forming clots. She later learned that the condition affects both her
Many referring physicians in the region who order imaging tests for patients fax their prescriptions to one of four outpatient centers of Medical Imaging of Fredericksburg (Medical Imaging). Early this year, the centers introduced a smarter system for handling faxed requests — one that improves Medical
Dr. James Schuster has been with Radiologic Associates of Fredericksburg (RAF) for 12 years. A board-certified diagnostic radiologist, he has additional fellowship training in neuroradiology. Dr. Schuster grew up in suburban Philadelphia. His early plans were to follow his father’s career path
An influential advisory group, the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force, has recommended yearly low-dose CT screening for people who are at high risk for lung cancer. “Modeling evidence suggests an annual screening program starting at age 55 years and ending at