Who's Using It

MRI is now widely accepted as being the investigation of choice for the entire spine, but particularly the neck. Conventional MR imaging usually only provides us with anatomic detail. With the Rhodes apparatus, we are now able to investigate physiological changes such as instability, ligamentous laxity and whiplash injuries.
Harry J. Griffiths, M.D. FACR, Professor of Radiology

My suspicions were confirmed with your new flexion-extension technique. Seven out of eight patients referred for flexion/extension MRIs, who had previous MRIs with only minimal or negative results, but with with a high clinical index of suspicions on my part were, in fact, confirmed of having HNP [Head & Neck Pain] by the new technique. I congratulate you on its development. It will remain in our armamentarium for a long time to come.
Jacob Green, M.D., Ph.D., author of Common Head, Neck and Back Injury

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