Bio-metals cause signal loss and susceptibility artifact at the surrounding tissue resulting in deterioration in the Magnetic Resonance (MR) images. This metal-artifact effect may lead to interpretation challenges for MR images. Therefore, reducing the artifact is required to obtain higher-quality images. This paper aims to analyze the effects of imaging sequence and metallic biomaterial design on MR-image artifacts. With this respect, implant specimens were designed in thin, thick, and pointed forms, manufactured using 316LVM, 316L, CoCr-alloy, and Ti-alloy which are common materials in the biomaterials field. Specimens were placed in a phantom which simulates average human anatomy separately, scanned in a 1.5T MRI under four imaging conditions, “Axial-T1-Gradient-Echo (GRE)”, “Sagittal-T1-GRE”, “Axial-T2-Spin-Echo (SE)” and “Sagittal-T2-SE”. Images were analyzed regarding image artifact amount. It was concluded that the higher magnetic susceptibility of 316LVM SS caused %87 more deterioration than Ti-alloy specimens in the obtained MR images with the mean image artifact to specimen size ratio of 2.77. Thinner designs provided better performance regarding the metal artifact by reducing the artifact to specimen size ratio down to 0.66. T2SE provided obtaining 1.77 times better image quality than T1GRE for clinical interpretation. It can be concluded that image artifact directly depends on material content, geometry, and imaging sequence selection. Minor artifact effect of T2SE provide obtaining more accurate MR images than T1GRE regarding the interpretation of the images of the patients with bio-metal. The higher magnetic susceptibility of bio-metal causes more deterioration of the images.