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Full Body Scan

Full body thermography can detect temperature differences on the surface of the skin throughout the entire body, and may identify areas of inflammation, circulation problems, nerve damage and cancer.


Sports Injuries

Sports injuries are an area where thermography has shown promising results in sports performance and injury management.


Thermography has demonstrated encouraging outcomes in managing sports injuries and improving athletic performance.


Undiagnosed Pain

Patients may express frustration about the pain that they can't always pinpoint, especially when it's widespread.


Effective thermal imaging is a supplement to visual or palpable analysis in properly detecting the site of discomfort.



Diabetes is a metabolic condition characterized by persistently elevated blood sugar levels. Diabetes affects one out of every eleven adults worldwide and leads to death from diabetes-related illnesses.

As a result, a worldwide concerted effort to avoid diabetes complications through early screening is critical. As of now, studies show that infrared thermography may detect changes in skin temperature distribution in diabetic-at-risk feet and can identify diabetic-related peripheral neuropathy and vascular diseases early.

Early detection of diabetic neuropathy is essential to preventing complications like neuropathic pain and diabetic foot.

Sports Injuries

Thermography can help athletes and sports medicine professionals in many ways, from identifying muscle strains and fatigue to tracking the effectiveness of training programs.

Athletes and sports health professionals can benefit from thermography in a variety of ways, from diagnosing muscular injuries and tiredness to measuring the success of training regimens.

Benefits Of Thermography In Sports


Identifying Potential Injuries

Thermography can help sports medicine professionals identify potential injuries before they become severe. By capturing those images, thermography can highlight areas of inflammation or muscle strain. This information can be used to modify training programs, prevent further injury, and facilitate faster recovery. 


Monitoring recovery

Thermography can also be used to monitor an athlete's recovery from an injury by tracking changes in temperature and identifying areas of healing or continued inflammation. This information can be used to adjust the athlete's rehabilitation program and ensure that they are progressing toward full recovery. 


Evaluating Training Programs

Thermography can also be used to evaluate the effectiveness of an athlete's training program. By capturing images of the muscles and joints before and after a training session, thermography can highlight areas of stress and fatigue. This information can be used to modify the training program and optimize performance.


Identifying Muscle Imbalances

Thermography can help identify muscle imbalances that may be contributing to an athlete's poor performance or risk of injury. By capturing images of the muscles on both sides of the body, thermography can highlight areas that are hotter or cooler than the surrounding areas. This information can be used to develop a targeted strength and conditioning program that addresses the athlete's specific needs.


Identifying Muscle Imbalances

Thermography can also help improve injury prevention by identifying areas of the body that are at risk of injury. By capturing images before a training session or competition, thermography can highlight areas of stress and fatigue that may be more susceptible to injury. This information can be used to modify training programs and reduce the risk of injury.

Undiagnosed Pain

Thermography is a promising method for evaluating pain. The main principle of thermography is that areas of the body that are inflamed or injured will warm up because more blood is circulating to the region. The inflammatory mediators that are released lead to the dilation of blood vessels in the afflicted region, increasing blood flow. Therefore, the impacted region will be warmer than the surroundings.


Pain is a subjective sensation that is difficult to quantify scientifically. Conventional pain assessment methods rely on self-report, which can be impacted by a number of variables, including cognitive and emotional aspects. Moreover, self-report may be untrustworthy in those who are unable to speak, such as babies or people with cognitive or communication disorders. As a consequence, there is an increasing interest in establishing objective pain assessments.


One of the primary benefits of thermography is that it is non-invasive and does not require direct skin contact. This is especially effective for people who are in a severe state of discomfort or have skin issues that make direct touch difficult.


Medical Infrared Thermography has enabled us to scientifically justify the osteopathic approach to:

  • Back Pain

  •  Complex regional pain syndrome

  •  Peripheral neuropathy 

  •  Myofascial pain syndrome

  •  Headache

  •  Whiplash injury

  •  Inflammatory Arthritis

  •  Temporo-Mandibular-Joint disorder (TMJ)

  •  Sport Injuries 

  • Carpal Tunnel Syndrome


Diabetes mellitus is a chronic and complicated condition that needs ongoing medical attention to avoid potential issues. Diabetes complications are a leading cause of disability, poor quality of life, and early mortality.

Diabetic foot is one of the most severe disorders in diabetic patients, and it is defined as infection, ulceration, and/or destruction of deep tissues in the lower limb, as well as neurological abnormalities and peripheral vascular disease.


A diabetic foot ulcer is the most frequent precursor to lower limb amputation. Devastating outcomes like limb amputation can be avoided by promptly diagnosing and treating diabetic foot issues. 

While thermography is not a primary diagnostic tool for diabetes, it has some potential advantages for people with diabetes:


Early Detection: Thermography can detect early changes in the temperature of the skin due to inflammation, which may be an early indicator of diabetes-related complications such as neuropathy, foot ulcers, and Charcot's foot.


Non-invasive: Thermography is a non-invasive technique, which means it does not involve any incisions, injections or exposure to ionizing radiation. This makes it a safe and comfortable alternative to other imaging techniques, such as X-rays, CT scans, or MRIs.


Pain-free: Thermography is a pain-free procedure that does not require any physical contact between the patient and the equipment. This can be particularly beneficial for patients with neuropathy or other conditions that make physical contact painful.

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