Rhode Island Medical Imaging

To make an appointment, call 401-432-2400

For questions about your copay, deductible or cost, call 401-427-7820

Lincoln – Wake Robin Road Office

Lincoln – Wake Robin Road office building for RIMI

George Washington Medical Center
2 Wake Robin Road
Suite 107
Lincoln, RI 02865
Phone: 401-432-2400
Fax: 401-432-2519
Wifi? Yes

Hours

Screening Mammography
8:30 AM – 5 PM Wednesday, Thursday

Ultrasound
8:30 AM – 5 PM Monday – Friday

X-Ray
8:30 AM – 9 PM Monday – Friday
10 AM – 5 PM Saturday
9 AM – 3 PM Sunday

Closed for Lunch
12:30 PM – 1 PM Daily

Directions

From the SOUth (Providence area)
  • Take Route 95 North to Exit 23 (Route 146 North)
  • Follow 146 North for 7.5 miles
  • Take Exit for Route 116 (Lincoln / Smithfield)
  • At the bottom of the ramp take a Right onto Route 116 North
  • At first light take a Left onto Wake Robin Road
  • Turn Right into the parking lot for the George Washington Medical Center
From the South (via Route 295)
  • Take 295 North to Exit 18A (Old Exit 9A)
  • Keep Right and continue onto Route 116 South towards Smithfield
  • At first light take Left onto Wake Robin Road
  • Turn Right into the parking lot for the George Washington Medical Center
From the North
  • Take 295 South to Exit 18A (Old Exit 9A)
  • Continue on Route 116 South
  • At first light take Left onto Wake Robin Road
  • Turn Right into the parking lot for the George Washington Medical Center
About RIMI
Latest News & Updates
Wall Street Journal:  For Treating Severe Strokes, All Hospitals Aren’t Equal
Posted: 11.28.18

A revolutionary procedure called thrombectomy can treat severe strokes, but most hospitals in the U.S. don’t perform it

People who suffer severe strokes here can avoid the worst if stricken within a 30-minute ambulance ride to Rhode Island Hospital, the region’s only comprehensive stroke-treatment facility. 

Providence Journal:  Saurabh Agarwal - A Powerful Opportunity To Save Lives
Posted: 11.21.18

As a radiologist who specializes in the lungs and heart, I have seen too many examples of how devastating lung cancer can be for patients and their families. Many of my patients have been smoking for decades, starting when they were very young, or even kids. Quitting can be extremely difficult, and even after someone conquers the addiction, there are long-term health effects from smoking.

Too few current and former smokers are aware that a new method of lung-cancer screening may be available to them, and may even save their lives. Low-dose CT screening enables early detection of lung cancer, before it causes any signs or symptoms. It allows doctors to find and treat the cancer before it spreads.