Body Imaging Fellowship | | Loyola Medicine

Body Imaging Fellowship

Overview of the MR Predominant Body Imaging Fellowship

Loyola University Medical Center is a tertiary care facility and Level I trauma center located in Maywood, Illinois, a western suburb of the greater Chicago metropolitan area. It houses the Cardinal Bernardin Cancer Center and is affiliated with the Stritch School of Medicine and the neighboring Hines Veteran Administration Hospital.  Loyola is visited by a diverse patient population from throughout the Midwest with a vast spectrum of clinical diseases. Loyola University Medical Center ranks third among 200 Illinois hospitals and has six nationally ranked (top 50) specialties in U.S. News & World Report's 2018-19 Best Hospital rankings.  These include Cardiology and Heart Surgery (27th), Urology (31st), Orthopaedics (36th), Gastroenterology and GI Surgery (37th), Neurology and Neurosurgery (37th) and Pulmonology (49th) with Cancer, Geriatrics and Nephrology being high performing (top 10% in nation).

The Body Imaging fellowship at Loyola University medical center is a one-year, non-ACGME accredited program available to ABR certified or board-eligible radiologists.  Besides excellent faculty, our strength is volume and diversity of pathology which prepares our graduates for both academia and private practice. Fellows do not have any after-hours or weekend call responsibilities.

Candidates should hold or be eligible for a permanent medical license in the State of Illinois, and must have evidence of current/valid work authorization; i.e. applicants must have a US permanent resident visa or be a US citizen. Loyola Medicine is unable to sponsor H1-B visas.  Get information on obtaining a permanent Illinois license. Please note that IDFPR requires at least two years of postgraduate residency training completed in an approved training facility in the U.S. or Canada for permanent licensure application.  

This fellowship program does not participate in the match.

 

 

"Loyola Medicine is committed to excellence in patient care and the education of health professionals. The people of Loyola promise patients that we go beyond the illness to treat the whole person. We also treat the human spirit."