Painless, non-invasive, safe and radiation free
Millions of women this year will endure the pain and radiation of a mammogram not
realizing that they have other safe, painless, radiation free, FDA approved options to early breast cancer detection screening.
Even though thermography should not be considered an alternative to mammograms, it can be used as an additional tool in the detection of breast pathology, especially in young women, women with dense breast tissue or implants. Thermography also covers a greater area of the breast such as arm pits and upper chest area. (where the mammogram cannot reach).
It takes years for a tumor to grow, and the earliest possible indication of abnormality is needed to allow for the earliest possible treatment and intervention.
Regular DITI screening can provide an early alert for possible referral to mammography, sonography, or MRI to improve early detection by your doctor.
Millions of people will endure unexplainable pain that doctors have not been able to diagnose not realizing that they have other safe, painless, radiation free, FDA approved options to find out why they are in pain.
Thermography, or Digital Infrared Thermal Imaging (DITI) is a technology so advanced it detects more than 60 physiological issues relating to pathology, nerve tissue, arteries, muscles, tendons, skeletal injuries and more.
Thermography can detect and monitor the progress of pathological diseases and structural damage because it can measure the minute changes in skin temperatures caused by the body's physiological and metabolic defense systems.
What's the difference?
X ray's, C.T. scans, Ultrasound and M.R.I.'s
- X ray's, C.T. scans, Ultrasound and M.R.I.'s are tests of anatomy
- D.I.T.I. shows physiological change and metabolic processes
relates to the body's structure
relates to the body's functions
relates to the body's chemical processes
When structural changes happen in the body, be it damage or an addition of a pathogen, the body's functions and chemical processes also change. Any of these tests will document a change in the body. The question is,
which test do YOU prefer?
What are your other choices?
Which test do YOU prefer to do as a regular screening?
Computed tomography (CT) scans use X-rays and computers to produce images of a cross-section of the body. Some patients are required to drink a contrast liquid before the scan or have it injected into a vein to help emphasize blood vessels, bowels or other structures. Patients lie still on a table as the donut-shaped X-ray tube rotates around them, sending doses of radiation through them at various angles. Most CT scans take just a few minutes. CT scans generally provide good detail about bony structures.
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) uses a magnetic field and radio waves to create detailed images of the organs and tissues within the body. Most MRI machines are large, tube-shaped magnets. The machine looks like a tunnel that has both ends open. Patients must lie very still during the scan, which can take about an hour. Inside the machine, patients hear repetitive tapping and thumping sounds made by the internal part of the magnet. During the scan, the magnetic field temporarily aligns the water molecules in the patient's body and radio waves cause them to produce faint signals that create cross sectional images that can be combined to produce a 3-D image.
A positron emission tomography (PET) scan is an imaging test designed to show how a patient's tissues and organs are functioning. Patients inhale, swallow or receive an injection of a small amount of radioactive material, which usually accumulates in areas that have the highest chemical activity, often corresponding to areas of disease. PET scans can help evaluate heart disease, cancer and neurological problems. During the test, patients lie on a narrow table that slides into the opening of the PET scanner, which is similar to a CT machine. Patients must remain very still during the 30 minutes it often takes to complete the scan to prevent images from being blurred. Unlike a CT or MRI scan, a PET scan reveals cellular-level metabolic changes in an organ or tissue.
A conventional X-ray exam uses electromagnetic radiation to make specific images of a patient's bones, teeth and internal organs. X-rays are used to assess conditions ranging from broken bones to pneumonia to cancer.