X-ray particle tracking velocimetry (PTV) is performed, for the first time, to measure the velocity field inside a leading-edge of a turbine blade made by laser-additive-manufacturing (LAM) process. The traditional showerhead holes were replaced by a porous matrix in the leading-edge. The flow through such a leading-edge piece cannot be faithfully recreated by traditional prototype testing methods due to the surface roughness and imperfections caused by LAM process. Hence, direct measurement is the only option. However, it is difficult to measure flow inside such pieces with traditional velocimetry measurements due to the existence of metallic walls. Moreover, small internal size and high flow speeds call for a measurement technique with high spatial and temporal resolutions. To address these issues, we performed time-resolved X-ray PTV using the Advanced Photon Source (APS) synchrotron facility at the Argonne National Laboratory (ANL). A hydraulic system was constructed to run water, mixed with seeding particles, through the leading-edge piece. A high-speed camera captured the images of the seeding particles, which were later processed to create particle tracks. The time-averaged velocity field showed distinct pairs of vortices located in front of the porous outlet inside the leading-edge piece. The inlet channel showed reversed flow due to partial obstruction by the porous inlet of the test piece. Such knowledge of the flow field inside a leading-edge of a turbine blade will help us to design better cooling paths leading to higher cooling efficiency and increased life-span of a turbine blade.