What Can THERMAL IMAGING Detect?
Picture this – an efficient and non-invasive analysis that monitors disease and injuries in a safe and affordable way. That’s thermal Imaging. Virtually impossible to detect with X-ray technology, thermal imaging uncovers inflammation and changes in microcirculation originating from hormone changes, immune health, lymphatic congestion, toxicity, pain and angiogenesis. Complementing conventional breast scans, thermal imaging can further detect:
- Hypo/hyper Thyroidism
- Stroke Risk
- Cardiovascular Health
- Dental Health
- Kidney Health
- Intestinal Disorders
- Pre-diabetic States or Diabetes
… and much, much more.
How Does THERMAL IMAGING Work?
Ever been told you run hot and cold? We are all infrared beings and continually “run hot.” Thermography views what cannot be seen by the naked eye, by sensing heat. Where there is heat in the body, there is activity. Where there is activity, there is information to assess.
By measuring changes as minute as 1/100th of a degree of a body’s radiant heat, PSY-TEK can view “bio-markers” or risk indicators. Published medical research confirms that these same risk indicators bare telltale signs of tumors, toxins and disease months and even years earlier than traditional imaging procedures.
Advantages to thermography are its high specificity and that it does not require radiation. As a result of these extraordinary benefits, PSY-TEK Labs considers thermal imaging a vital solution for non-invasive health screenings, as well as research and clinical applications.
PSY-TEK’s Lab’s thermal imaging equipment is also unsurpassed. As a research facility, we employ radiometric camera technology that far exceeds the accuracy of imager technology. Radiometric means that we see approximately 80,000 pixels of information in one square inch. Each pixel provides a heat value, which increases accuracy detection and improves comparative analysis for our health-conscious clients.
How did we get here? Thermal Imaging is an American Invention initially used in World War II, as a means of tracking troops and movement in the dark and at great distances. Today, thermography is used extensively in construction, industry and medicine. Upon its declassification in the 1960s, the National Cancer Institute accepted the use of thermography for breast imaging, which now serves as a complement to mammography.