Research & Education

Diagnostic Radiology

Programme Overview

NTFGH's Department of Radiology is part of National University Health System's Diagnostic Radiology Residency Training Programme. It provides a seamless training experience for junior and senior residents. The department provides attachments in body imaging (abdominal and thoracic), neuroradiology, musculoskeletal radiology, emergency radiology and ultrasound imaging.

As part of a public restructured hospital, Radiology sees a large variety of clinical cases, ranging from acute medical and surgical conditions to oncology and geriatric diseases. NTFGH offers the full spectrum of diagnostic radiology services, with a focus on body magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), dual-energy computed tomography (DECT) scanning and vascular ultrasound.

Residents have the opportunity to learn from an experienced team of radiologists who are recognised experts in their sub-specialty fields. They also have ample teaching sessions and clinico-radiological rounds to hone their diagnostic and multi-disciplinary management techniques. Residents who are interested in teaching and research are also given opportunities to present at journal clubs and be involved in clinical research projects during their attachments.

For more information, please visit the NUHS main programme website.

Faculty Members
JurongHealth Campus Associate Programme Director
JurongHealth Campus Core Clinical Faculty Member
Last updated on
Best viewed with Chrome 79.0, Edge 112.0, Firefox 61.0, Safari 11
National University Health System
  • National University Hospital
  • Ng Teng Fong General Hospital
  • Alexandra Hospital
  • Jurong Community Hospital
  • National University Polyclinics
  • Jurong Medical Centre
  • National University Cancer Institute, Singapore
  • National University Heart Centre, Singapore
  • National University Centre for Oral Health, Singapore
  • NUHS Diagnostics
  • NUHS Pharmacy
  • Yong Loo Lin School of Medicine
  • Faculty of Dentistry
  • Saw Swee Hock School of Public Health
Back to Top