Welcome to Thermography Hawaii
an exact science that has been developed over several decades.
by taking precise measurements of the body's Autonomic Nervous System, taken from 120 points on the surface of the skin, and reflecting the relative health or disease of internal organs, glands and lymph.
a Proactive approach to health & wellness, for early detection, to identify root causes or disease symptoms, to guide and monitor treatment: Female Breast Health, Men's Prostate Health, Thyroid Abnormalities, Musculoskeletal Disorders, Inflammatory Conditions, and more...
Have you ever wondered about the health of your breasts?
Most tumors take years to develop to a size that can be seen on a mammogram.
But what is happening to the breast tissue during that time?
Wouldn’t it be comforting to really know?
The report generated
provides you and your provider with a whole-body view, so that priorities for treatment can be accurately assessed and effectively addressed
What is Regulation (European) Thermography?
Regulation Thermography, also known as European Thermography, is a painless, non invasive, state-of-the-art clinical test without any exposure to radiation. By having regular thermographic examinations, men and women of all ages increase their chances of detecting disease at an early stage at which time disease is much more easily and effectively treated.
Who can benefit from Thermography?
Everyone can benefit from annual thermograms that allow one to map changes in the body’s heat patterns over time. These thermograms serve to alert one to any deviations from the norm. Having an annual thermogram thus helps in detecting changes, often before disease develops.
Thermography provides the earliest possible detection and is a true holistic approach to women's health, particularly for the breasts. It is an adjunct diagnostic screening technique that has evolved over the last 40 years
"By the time breast cancer is detected by a mammogram, a woman will have already had the disease for an average of 6 to 8 years,"
(American Cancer Society 2001).