In order to practise medical radiation and imaging technology in Ontario, a medical radiation and imaging technologist must be registered with the CMRITO. Medical radiation and imaging technologists practice in five specialties: radiography, radiation therapy, nuclear medicine, magnetic resonance and diagnostic medical sonography.
Learn more about CMRITO's online application process here.
Individuals wishing to become a medical radiation and imaging technologist in one of the specialties of radiography, radiation therapy, nuclear medicine, magnetic resonance or diagnostic medical sonography must complete a CMRITO approved educational program and an approved certification examination.
There are a number of basic requirements for registration with the College. These cover both legal and professional qualifications.
All applicants must pay both application and annual registration fees. These are set out by CMRITO and laid out under the Requirement Fees section.
If you are relocating from another Canadian province you could become registered once you have provided evidence of having met all the requirements for registration or the requirements for registration in accordance with the labour mobility provisions of the Regulated Health Professions Act, 1991. To check your province where you are currently practising please check here.
This section applies to you if you are practising in one of the specialties listed in the provinces on the Canadian Applicants page.
If you have worked as a medical radiation technologist within the past five years and you have completed a program in medical radiation technology in Canada and successfully completed the CAMRT (or OTIMROEPMQ) examination, you may be eligible to be registered with the CMRITO.
Learn More about the International Application Guide and the application process here.
Learn more about the the Ontario Application Guide and the application process here.
All applicants for registration with CMRITO must successfully complete a course in jurisprudence approved by the College. This helps them to understand how the law will affect and govern their day-to-day practice.
The Fairness Commissioner assesses the registration practices of certain regulated professions and trades to make sure they are transparent, objective, impartial and fair for anyone applying to practise his or her profession in Ontario.