So I find it very interesting that all answers until now seem to think in terms of pre-1900s radio technology. In order to productively think about portable or reasonably sized radio imaging techniques, you have to think a bit differently.
The way to receive electromagnetic waves is to produce a material that is opaque and absorbant to the wavelength. Then, the absorbed waves should be converted into an electrical signal to be measured. There are quite a few ways to do this: for instance with visible light, single photons have more than enough energy in them to excite electrons in certain crystallographic structures. So all you need to do is make a relatively conductive bulk material that is opaque to your specific wavelength and all the light of that wavelength hitting the material will have a (significant) chance of generating an electron.
Radio frequencies are a much longer wavelength and by extension have much, much lower energy. The energy and wavelength are an inverse proportional relationship, so like Andy said: 300 million times less energy. This is not nearly enough to excite electrons out of the valence band of atoms, even if you would throw extremely high radiative energy densities at it. Absorbing those photons is no problem, the trick is in how you convert the photons into an electrical signal.
By the way, it is a fallacy that you need a material that is physically larger than the wavelength to absorb it. For instance, water molecules are extremely good at absorbing radio waves, even though they are many orders of magnitude smaller.
The easiest and most intuitive way is to take an antenna that is exactly one wavelength long. This antenna will react purely to the magnetic component of the electromagnetic wave (both of which have the same wavelength), and the antenna will react as a high impedance inductor, creating a current from the magnetic field that is induced. The antenna having exactly the wavelength, it is resonant and will create the largest possible signal from these photons. This is extremely basic physics.
However, you don't need to look at photons as waves all the time. They still also behave like particles, and you are able to 'catch' one even if you have a much, much smaller surface. One way to do this, is to create an antenna on which the incident waves will bounce around a couple times, effectively increasing the path length until it is about the wavelength of the photon. This way you still get the same absorption and resonant magnetic properties of the antenna, but with a much smaller physical size. These are the antennas we use in mobile phones nowadays, colloquially known as 'fractal antennas' (the shape is derived from fractals to maximize path length for all directions of incident radiation).
But this is still not the smallest you can get a detector. It is possible to actively tune a very small piece of absorbant material, and it is possible to make it absorbant in one specific direction. That way only photons emanating from a relatively small solid angle will be absorbed into the detector. This is done with resonance again - a resonant circuit at about the frequency of the light is connected to a conductive radio-opaque material, and when radiation is incident, the resonance point will shift, indicating reception.
This all means that it is not necessary, as many people will think, to have humongous sensors to 'view' radio waves. However, sensors will never be nearly as small as visible light imaging sensors. Even though you can 'cheat' normal optic laws and have smaller viewing angles with smaller optics than you would expect from Airy, the amount of energy in the radiation severely limits how well you can image long wavelengths. You would need extremely long-term exposures, it is definitely not possible to get multiple frames per second. As it stands right now, with the best detector technology we have we're talking about hours or days of exposure with a detector the size of a table, let alone a truly portable radio imaging sensor. Possibly superconducting materials may improve this, but I know of no research in this area.
To get back to you actual question: there is no commercial device that does what you want, yet. There is research in this area though, and it will not be very long until we will have such devices. However, it will also not be long until your cell phone will be able to do RF imaging, with the advent of phased arrays and essentially 'imaging' antennas in phones.