Radiologic Technology

Mandatory Orientation

The mandatory orientation for all Radiologic Technology applicants will be held on the third floor of the Rogers Nursing and Health Science Building on June 9th at 1:00. Please bring with you all application updates (transcripts shadowing paperwork, ACT scores, etc) that you wish to have considered as a part of this application period. Changes to the location, time, and/or date will be reflected in this announcement. Please check back periodically for updates

Radiologic technologists are trained in the art and science of creating images of the human body. They work closely with radiologists and other physicians, and they play a vital role as a member of a patient’s total health care team.

As a graduate of the Radiologic Technology program, you'll be eligible to sit for the American Registry of Radiologic Technologist (ARRT) national examination. Our program has a near perfect success on the exam for the last 20 years.

A balanced curriculum of general and clinical courses offers the student a rich environment in which to learn both the art and science of radiologic technology. Clinical courses are hands-on experiences at one of seven area hospitals. You'll spend 1800 hours at the clinical education site during the 24-month program and have every opportunity to learn your chosen profession.

Why Choose Radiologic Technology

Degree Plans

How to Apply

TJC is an open admissions college; however, acceptance into the Radiologic Technology program is limited. You'll need to apply for the selective admissions application to be considered for the program. Please download our General Program Handbook or Clinical Program Handbook for more information about the programs.

Selective Admissions
Application Documents

Fully accredited by The Joint Review Committee on Education in Radiologic Technology
Last site visit: July 2016.
Award: 8 years
Next scheduled review: July 2024

Rad tech students

For students in this program who may have a criminal background, please be advised that the background could keep you from being licensed by the State of Texas. If you have a question about your background and licensure, please speak with your faculty member or the department chair. You also have the right to request a criminal history evaluation letter from the applicable licensing agency.