Baltimore, MD MRA Cost Comparison

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A MRA in Baltimore costs $1,597 on average when you take the median of the 44 medical providers who perform MRA procedures in Baltimore, MD. The least expensive MRA in Baltimore is $950 for a MRA Brain while the most expensive MRA list price is $1,600 for a MRI of Lower Extremity. There are 6 different types of MRA provided in Baltimore, listed below, and the price for each differs based upon your insurance type. As a healthcare consumer you should understand that prices of medical procedures vary and if you shop from the Baltimore providers below you may be able to save money. Start shopping today and see what you can save!
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Washington Open MRI
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1 Location Around Baltimore
Facility Name Address City Phone Number
Washington Open MRI 25 Crossroads Drive Owings Mills (410) 356-0343

Select any of the procedures below to view detailed cost data and provider comparisons.

Procedure Price Range
MRA Brain Cost Average $950 - $2,475 Free Quote
Chest MRI (Angiography) Cost Average $975 - $2,550 Free Quote
MR Angiography Neck (MRA MRI Neck) Cost Average $1,050 - $2,700 Free Quote
MRA of Abdomen Cost Average $1,150 - $2,925 Free Quote
MRA of Pelvis Cost Average $1,200 - $3,000 Free Quote
MRI of Lower Extremity Cost Average $1,600 - $4,100 Free Quote

Compare MRA Providers in Baltimore, MD

Facility City Type
Washington Open MRI Owings Mills Diagnostic Testing Facility
Greater Baltimore Medical Center Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
The Johns Hopkins Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Saint Joseph Medical Center Towson Acute Care Hospital
Kennedy Krieger Institute Baltimore Childrens Hospital
Howard County General Hospital Columbia Acute Care Hospital
Carroll Hospital Center Westminster Acute Care Hospital
Shipley's Imaging Millersville Diagnostic Testing Facility
Seven Square Imaging Center Baltimore Ambulatory Surgical Center
Harbor Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Bon Secours Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Sinai Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
The MRI Center at White Marsh Nottingham Diagnostic Testing Facility
Northwest Hospital Center Randallstown Acute Care Hospital
Upper Chesapeake Medical Center Bel Air Acute Care Hospital
Imaging Center Maryland Columbia Diagnostic Testing Facility
Saint Agnes Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Wide Open MRI Westminster Diagnostic Testing Facility
University of Maryland Medical Center Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Anne Arundel Diagnostics Annapolis Diagnostic Testing Facility
Franklin Square Hospital Center Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Mercy Medical Center Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Medical Imaging of Baltimore Baltimore Diagnostic Testing Facility
Advanced Radiology Baltimore Diagnostic Testing Facility
Chesapeake Medical Imaging Annapolis Diagnostic Testing Facility
Anne Arundel Medical Center Annapolis Acute Care Hospital
Harford Memorial Hospital Havre De Grace Acute Care Hospital
Union Memorial Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Kernan Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Maryland General Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Howard Open MRI Center Clarksville Diagnostic Testing Facility
Baltimore Washington Medical Center Glen Burnie Acute Care Hospital
Kaiser Permanente Annapolis Medical Center Annapolis Diagnostic Testing Facility
University Imaging Center Baltimore Diagnostic Testing Facility
Carroll Precision Imaging Center Westminster Diagnostic Testing Facility
Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center Baltimore Acute Care Hospital
Colonnade Imaging Center Bel Air Diagnostic Testing Facility
Chesapeake Medical Imaging Glen Burnie Diagnostic Testing Facility
Harbor Hospital Pasadena Diagnostic Testing Facility
Seton Imaging Center Baltimore Diagnostic Testing Facility
Dedicated Imaging of Baltimore Baltimore Diagnostic Testing Facility
Mount Washington Pediatric Hospital Baltimore Childrens Hospital
Baltimore Imaging Center (Catonsville) Catonsville Diagnostic Testing Facility
Good Samaritan Hospital Baltimore Acute Care Hospital

MRA Procedure Patient Preparation

Guidelines about eating and drinking before an MRA exam vary at different facilities. Unless you are told otherwise, you may follow your regular daily routine and take medications as usual. If you have claustrophobia (fear of enclosed spaces) or anxiety, you may want to ask your physician for a prescription for a mild sedative. Notify your physician or MRA technician if you are pregnant. Notify your physician or MRA technician if you have a pacemaker, artificial limb, any metal pins or metal parts in your body (especially in your eyes), metal heart valves, metal clips in your brain, bullet fragments, metal implants in your ear, tattooed eyeliner, or any other implanted or prosthetic medical device. Notify your physician or MRA technician if you have recently had surgery on a blood vessel. You should tell the technologist if you have metal or electronic medical devices in your body or if you are pregnant.

MR Angiography Alternatives

Physicians will often try to diagnose vascular disease with blood pressure measurements, CT scans, or ultrasounds prior to using MRAs. Although contrast angiography is the most popular test amongst physicians to evaluate blood vessels before determining treatment, MRAs are gaining popularity amongst physicians and may soon become the preferred diagnostic test for vascular disease.

What to expect during and after a MRA procedure

Most MRA exams are painless. You will be positioned on the moveable examination table. Some patients, however, find it uncomfortable to remain still during MRA imaging. Straps and bolsters may be used to help you stay still and maintain the correct position during imaging. It is normal for the area of your body being imaged to feel slightly warm, but if it bothers you, notify the radiologist or technologist. It is important that you remain perfectly still while the images are being recorded. MRA exams generally include multiple runs (sequences), each typically a few seconds to a few minutes at a time. The entire examination is usually completed within one hour. If a contrast material will be used in the MRA exam, a nurse or technologist will insert an intravenous (IV) line into a vein in your hand or arm. It is normal to feel coolness and a flushing for a minute or two when the contrast material is injected. If you have not been sedated, no recovery period is necessary. You may resume your usual activities and normal diet immediately after the exam.

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