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IMAGE REVIEW
IMAGE REVIEW
IMAGE REVIEW

EOS Imaging

EOS®: A Unique Low-Dose 2D/3D Imaging System

Low Dose. Brilliant Images. Impeccable Care.

In an effort to continue our commitment to providing the highest quality care, Cantor Spine offers EOS®, a low dose, 2D/3D imaging system dedicated to adult and pediatric patients with musculoskeletal pathologies.

WHAT IS EOS ®?

The EOS® system provides low dose, full body, images of patients in a weight-bearing, functional position. It is a bi-planar device that is based on two perpendicular X-ray beams that travel vertically while scanning the patient from head to toe. In a few seconds, the EOS exam produces two simultaneous frontal and lateral, low-dose images of the patient’s entire body without magnification or stitching.

Using the two full-body images, 3D models of your skeleton are able to be created. Your doctor will use the accurate measurements and data from the 3D model to make your diagnosis and prepare a personalized treatment for you as part of your shared decision making process.

BENEFITS FOR PATIENTS

Reduced radiation dose

The EOS system delivers 50% to 85% less radiation than traditional X-ray systems and 95% less dose than computed tomography (CT) scans. Reducing radiation dose is particularly beneficial for children requiring frequent imaging, such as children with spinal deformities like scoliosis. The Micro Dose feature further reduces radiation exposure, offering frontal and lateral pediatric full spine images at a dose that’s equivalent to only a week’s worth of natural radiation. 

High image quality in a weight-bearing position

Most imaging modalities capture images while you are lying down.  With EOS, you will be standing or sitting during your exam. By capturing exams in an upright, weight-bearing position; our physicians are able to better evaluate your global posture; understand the relationship between your spine, pelvis and lower limbs; as well as the compensatory mechanisms of the lower limbs.

This additional data is critical for our physicians to improve diagnosis and treatment decisions and plan more precise surgical interventions, which can help to improve patient outcomes.

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