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Radiology 100: Moving forward

 
 
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The Tenth Annual Radiology 100 Finds Practices. Choosing One of Two Paths: Hire Additional Radiologists or Consider Consolidation
The first thing that leaps out about this year’s Radiology 100—our tenth annual ranking of the largest private radiology practices in the United States—is its similarities to last year. The top five largest practices are the same as in 2016, but in a slightly different order. Continue through the rankings and you’ll notice that a vast majority of the practices listed in 2017 were also featured last year, though some new practices did emerge in the last 12 months. This year’s ranking also confirms that the growth in practice size we saw in 2016 was no fluke. The average size of a ranked practice, for instance, was 52 FTE...
 

Previous Radiology 100

GettyImages-513132951-rad100-2016.jpg - rad100-20162016 - In the Heights: The Radiology 100 Achieves a New High, Steady Growth Prevails
It was grow or forfeit ground, when it came to retaining rank on the list of the nation’s largest radiology practices this year.
  
  
2015 - Radiology 100: Grows Upward
The nation’s largest radiology practices sought strength in numbers, sending the median practice size of the 100 largest private radiology practices soaring, from 41.7 in 2014 to 47 in 2015. …
  
2014 - Radiology 100: Big Is Beautiful
Growing a business in a mature industry is difficult, and radiology is now a mature industry. Growth can come through two main areas: organic growth and mergers/acquisitions. The survey highlights some of mergers that we have seen in the marketplace …
  
2013 - The Big Get Bigger, Primarily at the Summit
Many leaders of great companies feel that one of the key reasons that they were successful is that they were in the right place at the right time. Now appears to be that right time, for radiology groups. You can see, in the survey’s results …
  
2012 - The 100 Largest Private Radiology Practices
The pressures related to decreased reimbursement, mergers, and the growth of hospitals and health systems—and the probability of payment models other than fee for service—are driving changes related to group size. As we see the number of larger groups grow, I predict …