School of radiologic technology

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CLASS of 2017


928 Manchester Expressway

Columbus, Georgia 31904-6572


Clinical Affiliates:
Midtown Medical Center- Radiology Department 706-571-1054
Northside Medical Center- Radiology Dept. 706-494-2019
Jack Hughston Memorial Hospital 334-732-3057

Radiology Department
St. Francis Orthopaedic Institute 706-256-1199
Horizons Diagnostics

Woodruff Rd. Location 706-321-9730

Mark D. Thorne, M.S., RTT

Dean, School of Health Sciences and Nursing

Health Sciences Building, Room 3304

Martha Dollar, MPA,RT(R) Kimberly Whitaker, MSM, RT(R)

Program Director Clinical Coordinator

Health Sciences Building Room 3302 Health Sciences Building Room 3303

706-225-0505 706-225-0514

Policies and Procedures stated in this manual are subject to change without prior notice. Students will be notified of corrections, additions or deletions of policies as soon as possible.

Rev. 10/30/2015
Clinical affiliate sites are affiliated with the Program to enhance the program and the performance of enrolled students.
It should be understood that the requirement of maintaining this manual of stated policies and procedures of the Program may be required by any one or more of the following:

  1. The Joint Review Committee on Education in Radiologic Technology (JRCERT) requires that all programs follow the Accrediting Standards for a program in Radiologic Technology.

  1. The American Society of Radiologic Technologists (ASRT) formulates a suggested curriculum outline of academic instruction compatible with the scope of practice.

  1. The American Registry of Radiologic Technologists (ARRT) has requirements and deadlines that must be met.

  1. Columbus Technical College and the Clinical Affiliates and their Imaging Services Departments have requirements and regulations that must be followed.

  1. The faculty of the program meets periodically to discuss the contents of this manual to meet the requirements of the above organizations.

  1. The program’s Advisory Committee meets at least twice per year, and more often if necessary, to discuss community issues related to the program and makes suggestions for changes.



1. The radiologic technologist acts in a professional

manner, responds to patient needs, and supports

colleagues and associates in providing quality patient

2. The radiologic technologist acts to advance the principal

objective of the profession to provide services to

humanity with full respect for the dignity of mankind.
3. The radiologic technologist delivers patient care and

service unrestricted by the concerns of personal

attributes or the nature of the disease or illness, and

without discrimination on the basis of sex, race, creed,

religion, or socio-economic status.
4. The radiologic technologist practices technology founded

upon theoretical knowledge and concepts, uses

equipment and accessories consistent with the purposes

for which they were designed, and employs procedures

and techniques appropriately.
5. The radiologic technologist assesses situations;

exercises care, discretion, and judgment; assumes

responsibility for professional decisions; and acts in the

best interest of the patient.

6. The radiologic technologist acts as an agent through

observation and communication to obtain pertinent

information for the physician to aid in the diagnosis and

treatment of the patient and recognizes that interpretation

and diagnosis are outside the scope of practice for the


7. The radiologic technologist uses equipment and

accessories, employs techniques and procedures,

performs services in accordance with an accepted

standard of practice, and demonstrates expertise in

minimizing radiation exposure to the patient, self, and

other members of the healthcare team.

8. The radiologic technologist practices ethical conduct

appropriate to the profession and protects the patient’s

right to quality radiologic technology care.
9. The radiologic technologist respects confidences

entrusted in the course of professional practice, respects

the patient’s right to privacy, and reveals confidential

information only as required by law or to protect the

welfare of the individual or the community.
10. The radiologic technologist continually strives to improve

knowledge and skills by participating in continuing

education and professional activities, sharing knowledge

with colleagues, and investigating new aspects of

professional practice.


The Radiology Departments/Imaging Services Departments of each clinical affiliate have functional policies which apply to the Staff and to the students of the Columbus Technical College School of Radiologic Technology. Because of the relationship between these departments and the School of Radiography, the School Staff and Students are expected to abide by the departmental policies of each affiliate clinical site (such as patient care, customer services, equipment operation, and fire and safety).

The School of Radiologic Technology Policy and Procedure manual (Student Handbook) is available for review to any prospective student interested in the program upon request. After official acceptance, these policies and procedures are given to the new class at their official orientation and explained by the Program Director and Clinical Coordinator. Applicable policies are again provided with further instruction and explanation in academic courses such as Patient Care, Radiographic Procedures, and Introduction to Radiologic Technology, etc.

Table of Contents….….Sections………….………Page


Administrative / General Information 10


Academic Education 27


Clinical Education 39


Attendance Policies and Procedures 59


General Student Policies and Procedures 69


Disciplinary Action / Student Counseling 87


Graduation / Professional Information 99


Standards for an Accredited Program 107


Program Goals and Assessment 123


Clinical Education Master Plan 128

Section 1

Administrative / General Information

Mission Statement of Columbus Technical College

Columbus Technical College, a unit of the Technical College System of Georgia, is a two year public college which offers programs and services that support student and community success through the attainment of associate degrees, diplomas, technical certificates of credit, customized training, continuing, and adult education. The College supports the economic empowerment of its six county region by focusing on teaching and learning and developing a globally competitive workforce. We provide traditional, distance learning, and training experiences for career development and transfer.

Reviewed 10/2015
Mission Statement of the Radiologic Technology Program
It is the mission of the Columbus Technical College School of Radiologic Technology to provide an education of excellence and high quality to qualified students in an environment that focuses on continuous quality improvement. In the academic and clinical setting, a curriculum is presented that provides the students opportunities to develop a mastery of subject matter, technical competency, ethical considerations, and problem-solving abilities. The education provided will foster cooperation, commitment, and individual student responsibility. The student scholar will be able to apply the knowledge attained toward successfully competing in the ever-changing health care environment.


  1. To develop the knowledge and skills of its students to become Radiologic Technologists who possess technical and ethical qualities enabling them to fulfill the responsibilities of this profession.

  1. To meet the manpower needs of this profession as needed within the departments of Radiology at our clinically affiliated hospitals, as well as other hospitals, clinics, and imaging centers in the community and the region.

  1. To improve patient care and radiographic quality rendered by students of this program.

  1. To improve the clinical performance of students by close supervision of staff registered technologists, followed by weekly evaluations of their performance.

  1. To have qualified instructors and supervisors to instruct the required curriculum and meet the stated educational objectives of this program.

  1. To improve the academic instruction as the need arises in the technical improvements of Radiology.

  1. To pursue financial assistance for students.

  1. To instruct efficiently and effectively so that all students pass the national certification examination of The American Registry of Radiologic Technologists

Reviewed with No Revision 9/2015

Program Assessment Goals

Goal 1. Students/graduates will exhibit effective communication skills.
Goal 2. Students/graduates will be clinically competent for entry-level performance.
Goal 3. Students/graduates will exhibit effective critical thinking, and problem solving skills.
Goal 4. Students/graduates will exhibit development of professional growth in attitudes,

behavior, and ethics.

Program Effectiveness Data:

  1. Students will pass the ARRT Certification on 1st attempt.

  2. Students will complete program within 24 months once accepted.

  3. Employers will be satisfied with graduates’ performances.

  4. Graduates will be satisfied with their education.

  5. Students pursuing employment will be employed within 12 months post-graduation.

Program Statistics:
Program Completion Rate 2014: 92.8% 5 Year Rate: 92.2%

Program Completion Rate: 2013: 100%

ARRT Certification First Time Pass Rate (2009-2014): 92.4%

Job Placement Rate (2009-2014) within 12 months – 83%



Midtown Medical Center (Columbus Regional Healthcare System)

The first city hospital was established in Columbus in 1841. In 1915, the city hospital was completed with additions in 1928, 1943, and 1956. When the 1956 expansion was completed, the name was changed from Columbus City Hospital to The Medical Center. Another expansion program began in 1965.

Ground was broken in 1980 for and $40 million expansion which was opened for patient services in 1982. The Medical Center is now a complex with a 10-story patient tower (West Tower) and ancillary wings. Total bed capacity is 417. The name of the hospital was changed in 2014 to Midtown Medical Center.
The Imaging Department is located on the second level and contains 6 radiographic rooms. Two emergency radiographic rooms are located in the ER which is next to the main Imaging Department. The main department also has a filmless PACS (Picture Archival Computer System) system, the first in the healthcare community, with a combination of CR and DR radiographic equipment. A special procedures suite houses 2 rooms with modern and state-of-the-art angiographic equipment. The Cardiology Department houses two cardiac cauterization labs on the third level. The Imaging Department also has four portable x-ray machines, six C-Arm machines, and one O-Arm machine. The Operating Room is also equipped with a vascular room with fixed radiography equipment.
The Imaging Services Department also contains Nuclear Medicine, Diagnostic Medical Sonography, MRI, and CT scanners.
The Radiation Oncology Department is housed in the John B. Amos Cancer Center at 1821 Fifth Ave. Radiation Oncology maintains the state of the art CT simulator, linear accelerators, the making of treatment blocks and image processing.

Northside Medical Center (formerly known as Hughston Orthopedic Hospital)

(Columbus Regional Healthcare System)
Northside Medical Center, which is located in North Columbus on Frist Court, was the dream of Dr. Jack Hughston, a Columbus orthopedic surgeon and a team physician to Auburn University’s athletic teams. The hospital was planned and designed with the guidance of Jack C. Hughston, MD and Hospital Corporation of America (HCA). Charles H. Keaton, FACHE was the first hospital administrator. Initially, the name of the hospital was Hughston Sports Medicine Hospital, but was later changed to Hughston Orthopedic Hospital.

It was opened on October 1, 1984 and contains 100 private patient rooms. It is the nation’s first hospital designed to specialize in sports medicine related injuries and orthopedic disorders. In 2014, under the supervision of Columbus Regional Healthcare Systems, the hospital name was changed to Northside Medical Center.

The Imaging Department is located on the first floor across from the surgical suite and has two radiographic rooms for conventional radiography and fluoroscopy. The department has been updated recently and includes CR and DR imaging, and several mobile units and C-arm equipment. The department also contains a Nuclear Medicine room, Vascular Ultrasound, CT scanner and MRI unit.
Jack Hughston Memorial Hospital

Jack Hughston Memorial Hospital is located just across the Chattahoochee River on River Chase Drive in Phenix City, Alabama. The hospital opened in 2006 and was named Summit Hospital. In 2008, the name of the hospital was changed to Jack Hughson Memorial Hospital due to a change in ownership. The Imaging Department is located on the first floor and has two radiography rooms, a CT scanner, a Sonography suite, and MRI unit. There are two portable units and three C-arm units for use in the Department, Emergency Room, Operating Room and on the patient care floors.

St. Francis Orthopedic Institute

St. Francis Orthopedic Institute is located at 2300 Manchester Expressway, Suite A-101 in Columbus. The clinic specializes in reconstruction, joint replacement, and sports medicine. The imaging department has two radiography rooms with CR and DR equipment.

Horizons Diagnostics

Horizons Diagnostics is located at 3934 Woodruff Road in Columbus. This is a family practice group of physicians. At this location there is one radiography room which utilizes digital CR imaging.

The Medical Center School of Radiologic Technology had its beginning in 1952 sponsored by The Medical Center, which at that time was known as the Columbus City Hospital. Later, when the name of the hospital changed, the name of the school became The Medical Center School of X-Ray Technology. The school began under the direction of Dr. George L. Epps as Medical Director and Miss Jacquelyn Wester as Chief Technologist. In the beginning, the school was a one year program until July of 1960 when it became a two year program as required by accreditation from the Joint Review Committee on Education in X-Ray Technology. Under the direction of Dorothy R. Freeman, in January of 1967, The Medical Center School and the St. Francis School were combined into one school, and, at the time, was named The Medical Center-St. Francis School of Radiologic Technology. The St. Francis School had opened in 1951. From 1970 to 2003 the program was under the direction of Ms. Ruby Montgomery. The name of the school was changed in 1983 to The Medical Center School of Radiologic Technology after separation from Saint Francis and in meeting with accreditation recommendations and requirements.
After the retirement of Ms. Ruby Montgomery in May 2003, the program became under the direction of Mrs. Patricia Mansell. In October 2003, the program transitioned to Columbus Technical College. The Medical Center School name was changed to Columbus Technical College School of Radiologic Technology. In 2014, after the retirement of Mrs. Patricia Mansell, the program director changed to Mrs. Martha Dollar, who had been the Clinical Coordinator under Mrs. Mansell’s direction. The Clinical Coordinator of the program is now Kimberly Whitaker.

Through the years, the school has progressed from having no assigned physical space with classes being held in various radiographic rooms to being assigned classroom space in the Whiteside building, adjacent to The Medical Center and formerly occupied by the nursing program. In December 1990, the school was assigned a newly renovated 3,000 sq. ft. building located on Center Street adjacent to The Medical Center. The building provided four offices, a library, and two classrooms. In October of 2003, the school moved to Columbus Technical College in Carl Patrick Hall at 928 Manchester Expressway, where classroom facilities were available for academic instruction. The Medical Center Imaging Department still maintained lab facilities for the program until September 2010 when the program moved to the new Health Sciences Center (Robert L. Wright Health Sciences Building) on River Road. The new building houses lab facilities for the program on the second floor, with 1 radiographic room, one C-Arm, and one Portable X-ray machine, donated to the program by Midtown Medical Center. Classroom facilities are available for all classes of the program in the Health Sciences Building.

Midtown Medical Center – 710 Center Street, Columbus, GA

Northside Medical Center – 100 Frist Court, Columbus, GA

Jack Hughston Memorial Hospital – 4401 River Chase Dr., Phenix City, AL

St. Francis Orthopedic Institute – 2122 Manchester Expressway, Columbus, GA

Horizons Diagnostics, LLC – 3934 Woodruff Road, Columbus GA

CTC Program Director: Martha Dollar, MPA, RT (R)

CTC Clinical Coordinator: Kimberly Whitaker, MSM, RT(R)

Clinical Instructors (Affiliate Sites):

Midtown Medical Center – Barbara Weaver; Amanda Wanzer

Northside Medical Center – Susan Fulone

Jack Hughston Memorial Hospital – Justin Hanna

St. Francis Orthopedic Institute – Dewon Jacklett

Horizons Diagnostics – Lisa McDowell Williams




Columbus Technical College

Lorette Hoover, President

Academic Affairs

Dr. Melanie Thornton

Vice President

School of Health Sciences

Mark Thorne

Dean Health Sciences & Nursing

Radiologic Technology

Martha Dollar

Program Director

Radiologic Technology

Kimberly Whitaker

Clinical Coordinator

Clinical Instructors at Clinical Sites

Statement: The Standards of an Accredited Educational Program for Radiologic Technology suggest the establishment of communication and interactions via Advisory Groups or Committees for the effectiveness of the Program. Various individuals, departments, or groups within Columbus Technical College, our clinical affiliates, and within the community are scheduled to meet at least twice a year for these advisory purposes.
Person responsible for establishing the meetings: Program Director
Purpose: To provide advisement to the Program Director, Faculty, and Staff.
Suggested Advisement Topics and other as requested by the Program Director:

  1. Manpower needs and human resources issues

  2. Admissions and related criteria

  3. Input to curriculum content

  4. Review of surveys conducted

  5. Review of course evaluations

  6. Policies and Procedures of the Program

  7. Recruitment methods

  8. Review of Program Effectiveness Data and Student Learning Outcomes

Meeting dates: Meetings are held twice per year in the Spring and the Fall or as otherwise deemed necessary.
Documentation: Meeting agendas and notes are recorded and retained in file.
Committee Members:

Program Director

Clinical Coordinator

Faculty members and Clinical Instructors

Committee Recording Secretary

Other members as determined appropriate by the Program Director

Administrators from hospitals and area imaging centers

Representative from radiology departments


Members of Healthcare Community

Members of Post-Secondary Educational Roles
Admission to the Radiologic Technology (RT) program is competitive and occurs once per year in Fall semester for Spring semester acceptance. The program offers an equal opportunity to students regardless of race, creed, color, sex, age, religion, or national origin. Applications to the college are available from the Columbus Technical College Admissions Office (and on the college website) and are accepted post high school graduation. With completion of pre-requisite courses for entry into the program, the competing student can access forms for competitive acceptance on the Columbus Technical College website, under the Academics/School of Health Sciences and Nursing Accreditation and Information link.

The process consists of three phases as follows:

Phase I: Admission to Health Care Assistant (HCA) or Health Care Science (HCS) certificate programs with Radiologic Technology (RT) declared as program of intent or admission to any certificate program offering the required prerequisite courses.
All applicants, including transfer students, who complete the prerequisite courses of BIOL 2113 with Lab,

BIOL 2114 with Lab, ALHS 1090, MATH 1111, ENGL 1101, and PSYC 1101 with a C or higher, and who meet admission requirements, will be considered. In addition to the pre-requisites listed above, students must also have completed Humanities and Speech by the end of Fall semester prior to Spring acceptance. Pre-requisite courses must be completed by the end of Fall semester prior to Spring semester of the year in which admission to the RT program is desired. Students must also have Compass Reading (79 minimum) and Writing (62 minimum) scores that are no more than five years old at the time of competition. Anatomy & Physiology courses can be no older than seven (7) years.

Transfer students who wish to compete for admission should contact the Admissions Office at least two semesters prior to Fall semester to establish their status.
Applicants may be admitted to Healthcare Assistant or Healthcare Science or a certificate program in any semester, however, admission prior to Fall semester does not guarantee admission to the RT program. Admission to the RT program is competitive, and is limited in the number of students per year/class.
Students with provisional admission status will not be considered for admission to the RT program.
Phase II: Admission to the Radiologic Technology Program
To meet minimum requirements for admission consideration, the applicant must:

  1. Be 18 years of age or older at the beginning of clinical instruction.

  2. Be in good health

  3. Be a high school graduate or GED recipient.

  4. Meet regular program admission status requirements for admission to Columbus Technical College; students with provisional program admission status will not be considered.

  5. Make a grade of C or higher in all prerequisite courses.

  6. Have the following documents sent directly to the Columbus Technical College Admissions Office:

    • Official high school transcript that documents completion of graduation requirements or GED

    • Official transcripts of all course work taken at regionally accredited institutions of higher learning

    • Official report of COMPASS scores. Equivalent SAT or ACT scores are acceptable also to enter the college, however, COMPASS Reading and Writing must be taken prior to application for the Radiologic Technology program, as this is one of the requirements for admission into the program.

  1. Submit the following to the Health Sciences and Nursing Department in the Robert L. Wright

Health Sciences Building, 3rd Floor Admin. Suite by October 1 during Fall semester prior to the year in which admission to the program is sought:

  • Letter of Intent

  • Personal Data Form

  • Signed copy of the Technical Standards Form for Radiologic Technology

  • Completed application forms including satisfactory medical exam form, current CPR card, background check and drug screening will be required once the applicant is accepted and prior to attending clinicals at scheduled sites. DO NOT submit with your application.

All forms are found on the college website: Click on Academics ; then click on Health Sciences and Nursing Accreditation and Information and find Forms on the right side of the page.

Phase III: Selection
Selection of applicants for admission to the program occurs at the end of Fall semester each year. The process is competitive, based on student performance in pre-requisite courses and COMPASS scores. Students are notified by letter of acceptance into the program and are notified that acceptance is contingent on successful completion of Level 1 Background Check and Drug Screening required by the clinical sites.

Students are also required to be certified in Basic First Aid and CPR prior to entry into the program. Students may obtain certification through Columbus Technical College Economic Development department or through completion of the Introduction to Healthcare (ALHS 1040) course at Columbus Technical College. Check college website for dates/times.

Students must be able to meet the physical and technical and essential requirements necessary for the course of study in Radiologic Technology. The physical and technical requirements are:
I. The Radiologic Technologist must have sufficient strength, motor coordination and manual dexterity to:

______ 1. Transport, move, lift and transfer patients from a wheelchair or cart to an

x-ray table or to a patient’s bed;

______ 2. Move, adjust and manipulate a variety of radiographic equipment, including

the physical transportation of mobile radiographic machines, in order to

arrange and align the equipment with respect to the patient and the image

receptor according to established procedure and standards of speed and

accuracy; and,

______ 3. Stand and/or walk 6 to 8 hours per day without the aid of walker, crutches, etc.
II. The Radiologic Technologist must be capable of:
______ 1. Handling stressful situations related to technical and procedural standards

and patient care situations; use critical thinking skills;

______ 2. Providing physical and emotional support to the patient during the

radiographic procedures, being able to respond to situations requiring first

aid and providing emergency care, including CPR to the patient in the absence

of or until the physician arrives;

______ 3. Communicating verbally in an effective manner in order to direct patients

during radiographic examinations to include hearing and oral

communications with patients and, work effectively in groups, and independently;

______ 4. Tactile ability to perform palpation for positioning and performing tasks such as insertion of enema catheters;

______ 5. Reading and interpreting notes, records, textbooks, patient charts and

requisitions for radiographic examinations.

______ 6. Visual ability to differentiate the color spectrum for color coding of patient

files, the visual acuity to assess radiographic images and adequate depth

perception to safely align equipment with patient position. Observe and discern changes in physical conditions and the environment.
III. The Radiologic Technologist must have the mental and intellectual capacity to:

______ 1. Calculate and select proper technical exposure factors according to the

individual need of the patient and the requirements of the procedure’s

standards of speed and accuracy; and,

______ 2. Review and evaluate the recorded images on radiographs for the purpose of

identifying proper patient positioning, accurate procedural sequencing, proper

proper radiographic exposure and other appropriate and pertinent technical


______ 3. Operate a computer.
Students must be able to meet the physical and technical requirements necessary for the course of study in Radiologic Technology. An applicant who is considered, in the judgment of the Program Faculty, to be unable to meet the physical or technical standards of the Program must show verification of compliance with the standards in order to be considered for admittance and/or continuance in the Program.
Do you have any physical or mental handicaps that would interfere with the satisfactory performance of the TECHNICAL STANDARDS identified above?
Yes _____ No _____
I have read and understand the TECHNICAL STANDARDS policy of Columbus Technical College Radiologic Technology Program.
Signature __________________________________ Date ___________________
Witness ___________________________________ Date ___________________


The Columbus Technical College School of Radiologic Technology is very interested in providing information to students and candidates interested in our program.

Students who are interested in applying for financial assistance opportunities should consult with the Financial Aid Office of Columbus Technical College.
Other financial assistance may be available to candidates that are accepted and enrolled in the program. Please consider the following:

  1. Candidates should contact any of the following: if a member or family member is associated with the Girl or Boy Scouts, Girls or Boys Club, Kiwanis Club, American Business Women’s Associations in their area for possible scholarships.

  2. Local or area church or church ministry organizations, such as Episcopal, Catholic, Lutheran, Baptist, Methodist, etc.

  3. If of a different culture other than Caucasian or American, contact special minority groups or organizations. Examples: Indian, Native American, Asian, Korean, etc.

  4. If you reside in rural areas where there are small hospitals or physicians clinics, contact these for possible scholarships to be repaid after completion of the program through employment.

  5. Rural hospital auxiliaries, medical foundations, medical societies may award scholarships.

  6. Many companies and corporations where family members are employed have scholarship programs.

  7. For residents in the Columbus area, contact Midtown Medical Center (571-1000) and St. Francis Hospital (596-4000) Auxiliaries for possible scholarship information.

  8. Check bookstores at public shopping malls for purchase of books on available educational scholarships and loans.

  9. If family members are enrolled in: (write) National Guard of Georgia, Scholarship Fund, National Guard Assoc. of Georgia Ins. Trust, 1731 Commerce DR., Suite 120, Atlanta, GA, 30318

  10. If a family member is employed with large corporations, scholarships may be available for their children

  11. Educational benefits which are provided for veterans or orphans of veterans should contact their VA counselor in the Financial Aid Office.

The following scholarship information is provided or available to all students after acceptance and enrollment in the RT program. Information and application is available through Columbus Technical College School of Radiologic Technology:

  1. The Columbus Regional Medical Foundation offers the Fred Aranas Memorial Scholarship. This scholarship is managed by the Columbus Technical College Foundation. The scholarship is a self-perpetuating fund which was established in the Spring of 1989 by Radiology Associates, P.C. of Columbus and continued by Catarina Aranas, MD to honor the memory of her husband. Officially accepted candidates who wish to obtain an application for one of these scholarships must see a program official. The Aranas Scholarships are available only to students enrolled in the School of Radiologic Technology at Columbus Technical College. These scholarships are awarded annually per semester for 4 semesters. Each awarded scholarship is approximately $1600 for the program as funding is available. Funds are split by semester. The determination of the number of scholarships awarded and the amount of the scholarship is determined each year by The Columbus Regional Medical Foundation through the Columbus Technical College Foundation. Candidates must have maintained at least a B

(3.0) average in previous radiographic related academic work and a minimum of 80 in clinical performance to continue to receive the scholarship each semester. Candidates must meet for a

personal interview with the scholarship committee, if requested. This committee is appointed by the Columbus Technical College Foundation.

  1. The Columbus Regional Medical Center Volunteer Auxiliary sponsors the Mary Ann Pease Health Care Field Scholarship. Officially accepted candidates may obtain an application from the Auxiliary office at Midtown Medical Center. Candidates may contact the program office for direction and further information regarding the Auxiliary.

  2. The Columbus Society of Radiologic Technologists (CSRT) may award scholarships to officially accepted candidates into the program. When available, the number and amount of scholarships is determined by the CSRT. Candidates may contact the program office for further information.

  3. The Georgia Society of Radiologic Technologists, Inc, (GSRT) may award scholarships, when funds are available. Officially accepted candidates may contact the program office for further information or on the web at

  4. The American Society of Radiologic Technologists (ASRT) also offers scholarships. You may find more information on their website:


As stated in the Mission Statement and in various sections of the Student Handbook, Columbus Technical College School of Radiologic Technology provides an educational program according to required Accreditation Standards. It shall be understood by enrolled students that neither the school nor any of its affiliate clinical sites will be obligated to provide wages for any time enrolled as a student. And, further, the Program’s clinical radiographic rotation does not constitute an employer/employee relationship but is strictly for education to benefit the enrolled student.

Section 2
Academic Education

Faculty Member Course and Quarter Hours
Martha Dollar, MPA, RT(R) RADT 1075 Radiographic Imaging (4)

RADT 1085 Radiographic Equipment (3)

RADT 1200 Radiation Biology and Protection (2)

RADT 2260 Radiologic Tech. Review (3)

RADT 2340 Clinical Radiography III (6)

RADT 2360 Clinical Radiography V (9)

Kimberly Whitaker, MSM, RT(R) RADT 1010 Intro. To Rad. Tech (4)

RADT 1030 Radiographic Procedures I (3)

RADT 1060 Radiographic Procedures II (3)

RADT 1065 Radiologic Science (2)

RADT 2090 Radiographic Procedures III (2) RADT 1320 Clinical Radiography I (4)

RADT 1330 Clinical Radiography II (7)

In order to facilitate lesson planning, administrative responsibilities, research, counseling, clinical observation, and other duties, the instructional assignment is planned, coordinated, and scheduled by Columbus Technical College and the Program Director to balance with assigned clinical and academic assignments.
Clinical Instructors, Staff Technologists of the clinical affiliated hospitals/clinics, the Clinical Coordinator, and Program Director instruct students during Clinical Radiography (RADT 1320-2360).

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