What is Thermography?
Scans the whole body thru Temperature, Great Alternative to Mammography.
No Pain and No Radiation.
The measurement of the skin temperature, or heat over body organs. By measuring the amount of body heat, gives us a functional perspective based on physiology and stress response. Thermography is allowing your body organs to communicate any dysfunction or its capacity to function, or regulate under stressful conditions.
Thermography can reveal where the greatest priority of dysfunction lie whether they are in the liver, pancreas, intestines, etc. or whether other factors such as dental or psychological factors hold priority. Where a "disease influence" may be located, whether it is in the teeth or in another focus such as the sinus, lymph, ovary/prostrate or intestine.
Thermography shows future disease tendencies and those developing i.e., (prevention) early detection of breast or prostate cancer. Thermography has been used as an adjunct diagnosis to mammography. Conditions of allergy, candida, autoimmune disorders like fibromyalgia and chronic fatigue syndrome, hidden infections including the teeth, plus much more can be indicated.
How Thermography Works?
Thermography measures the amount of body heat in a targeted areas - such as the breast or intestines - as delivered to the skin from a combination of cellular metabolism and the nervous system. 112 points are scanned and placed into a single display image yielding a scan of 15 major organs and their functions. Registering the amount of capillary heat conducted through the skin. By studying the skin temperature patterns from the client's body, the diagnostician gains a direct index of the metabolic activity in the various parts of the body. Disturbances in the energy conversion process and reduced responses to the stress stimulus show up in the scan as inflamed, degenerative or blocked. So areas of inflammation, hidden infection or degeneration plus the probability of malignancies or tumors can be interpreted.
You will be asked to sit in a fairly cool but not uncomfortable room for 10-15 minutes. The first skin measurements are taken with the gentle touch of a temperature probe on particular points on the skin of the face and the neck. Then you are asked to remove your clothes from the waist up, thereby subjecting your body to a controlled "stress". It does not really feel like a stress, however since the temperature is not cold, only about 69-72 degrees Fahrenheit. The remaining measurements of the chest, abdomen and back are made. You are then asked to sit as you are, exposed to the room air for 10 minutes to complete the stress effect. According to clinical research, it takes 10 minutes for your body to stabilize and acclimate to the regulatory changes from the internal organs upon the skin. The measurements are repeated and the test is concluded.