Associate of Applied Science - Radiologic Technology Click here to request more info

Program Contacts

Program Director Rich Leclair (928) 771-4866
Professor Steve Hayes (928) 717-7108
Instructional Specialist Sue Wiant (928) 776-2333
Dean Scott Farnsworth (928) 776-2234

Quick Facts

About the Associate of Applied Science - Radiologic Technology

The Associate of Applied Science in Radiologic Technology prepares students for entry level positions as radiographers. The program is designed in accordance with the Radiography Curriculum established by the American Society of Radiologic Technologists and consists of classroom and laboratory instruction integrated with hands-on experience in a clinical setting.

Note: There is a special admission process for this program and prospective students should contact an academic advisor or visit the Yavapai College website for detailed information.

Program Outcomes

Upon successful completion of the Radiologic Technology Degree program, the learner will be able to:

Goal: Graduate students who possess the clinical competency of an entry level radiologic technologist.

1.  Position patients for radiographic examinations. (RAD110, 140, 270)

2.  apply principles of radiation protection for the patient, self, and others. (RAD 100, 220, 160, 180, 200, 240, 280)

3.  Identify and perform basic patient care skills and techniques.  (RAD170, 230)

Goal: Graduate students who communicate effectively.

4.  Practice effective written communication skills. (RAD100, 150, 220, 260) 

5.  Employ effective oral communication skills. (RAD160, 180, 200, 240, 280) 

6.  Use appropriate interpersonal skills and communication in the clinical setting.  (RAD160, 180, 200, 240, 280) 

Goal: Support students in the development, application, and integration of critical thinking and problem solving in the practice of radiography.

7.  Evaluate medical imaging procedures independently and recommend technical modifications to ensure diagnostic quality. (RAD160, 180, 200, 240, 280)

8.  Determine exposure factors to achieve optimum radiographic procedures consistent with minimizing dose to patients. (RAD120, 135, 150) 

9.  Describe radiographic appearances and risks associated with specific forms of pathology. (RAD250)

Goal: Graduate students committed to professional growth.

10.  Practice ethical and professional behaviors in the clinical setting. (RAD160, 180, 200, 240, 280)

11.  Summarize professional obligations as a radiographer. (RAD100, 270)  


General and Program-Specific Requirements

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Note:  It is always best to discuss educational and career goals with an academic advisor prior to enrolling in any courses.  Learn more about Academic Advising.