Our Graduate Success Stories
At Akron Institute, the teachers are dedicated. They want to be here, they want you to learn, which is a little different from the bigger institutions where you’re just a number.
If you want to put your tech skills to work in healthcare, here’s a high-growth opportunity.
#30 Best Job in America for 2013 according to U.S. News & World Report!
Radiologic technologists operate X-ray machines, digital mammography machines, computed tomography (CT) machines, as well as magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scanners and other types of medical imaging equipment. Their responsibilities include:
- Preparing the patient for the exam by explaining the procedure.
- Positioning patients so that the parts of the body can be appropriately radiographed.
- Setting controls on the machine to produce images of the appropriate density, detail, and contrast.
- Placing the x-ray film under the part of the patient’s body to be examined and make the exposure.
- Removing the film and developing it.
Radiologic technologists must follow physicians’ orders precisely and conform to regulations concerning the use of radiation to protect themselves, their patients, and their coworkers from unnecessary exposure.
A great career field for those who like people, technology, and science.
Radiologic technologists are on their feet for long periods of time and have to help or lift disabled patients. They may also be required to travel in long distances with their equipment. Although there are some radiation hazards, these are minimized by the use of lead aprons, gloves, and other shielding devices. In addition, technologists wear badges that measure radiation levels in their work area and detailed records are kept on their cumulative lifetime dose.
A career as a radiologic technologist could be right for you, if you:
- Like to work with people.
- Are interested in the human body.
- Enjoy working with technology.
- Are detail oriented.
- Like clear guidelines.
- Trust facts.
- Have good people and communication skills.
The information below reflects aggregated data from all of the Herzing University campuses that have students enrolled in the specified program in the specified time period. The information does not reflect data regarding individual campuses unless only one campus had students in this cohort. The reporting period used to obtain this data is 7/1/2011-6/30/2012. The term "cohort" refers to the group of students with data in this specified reporting period. "No Information Available" when referring to the "Number of Graduates" means that no students graduated from the specified program within the specified reporting period. If there were less than 10 graduates in a program, on-time completion data was not disclosed for that program and these areas are noted with "No Information Available". For a more detailed description of how the data was calculated please refer to the Disclosure Methodology located here http://www.herzing.edu/files/2013Disclosures-Methodology.pdf .
ASSOCIATE OF SCIENCE IN RADIOLOGICAL TECHNOLOGY
Number of Graduates in Cohort:
Mean Institutional Loan Debt of Graduates:
No information available
Mean Private Loan Debt of Graduates:
No information available
Mean Title IV Loan Debt of Graduates:
Number of Completers:
Available Graduate Employment Rate:
Prepare for your certification while earning your associate degree
The Associate of Science in Radiologic Technology program at the Herzing University Orlando Campus meets the educational requirements for graduates to be eligible to take the Radiography Certification examination through The American Registry of Radiologic Technologists (ARRT). Click here for more information.