What Doctors are Saying

Every woman should include breast thermography as part of their regular breast heath care. I have recommended the use of this technology extensively over the years in my newsletter. Thermography has the unique ability to “map” the individual thermal fingerprint of a woman’s breasts. Any change in this map over the course of months and years can signal an early indication of possible tumors or other abnormalities. In fact, studies have shown that an abnormal infrared image is the single most important indicator of high risk for developing breast cancer.
Susan M. Lark, M.D. Distinguished Author and Leading Expert in Women’s Health

Women need to know that breast thermography is a promising and safe technology that is a welcome addition to helping women create breast health.
Christiane Northrup, M.D. Noted Author and Leading Expert in Women’s Health

My patients are overjoyed to find out about how breast thermography can help them maintain their breast health. Not only can the test pick up abnormalities long before they manifest via mammography, but it can also detect patterns of estrogen dominance, a possible precursor to breast cancer, which we can then work to change by balancing a woman’s hormone profile naturally.
Carol Knight, M.D. Private Practice – Women’s Health

The use of computerized medical infrared imaging for breast cancer detection, diagnosis, and as a high risk and prognostic indicator leads to both earlier detection of breast cancer and increases the overall survival of breast cancer patients.
Robert Elliot, M.D., Ph.D. Comprehensive Breast Care Specialist, Founder and Director – EEH Breast Cancer Research and Treatment Center, President – American Mastology Association

Infrared imaging of the breast should be an integral part of any breast cancer screening program due to its value as an independent risk factor for breast cancer and its value as a prognostic indicator.
Jonathan Head, Ph.D. Tumor Cell Biologist and Pioneer in Breast Cancer Vaccines Director of Research – EEH Breast Cancer Research and Treatment Center Associate Professor of Biochemistry – Tulane University

Infrared imaging, based more on process than structural changes, and requiring neither contact, compression, radiation nor venous access, provides pertinent and practical complimentary information to both clinical examination and mammography. Quality controlled abnormal infrared images heighten our index of suspicion in cases where clinical or mammographic findings are equivocal or nonspecific and signal the need for further investigation rather than observation. With the addition of infrared imaging, our sensitivity of image detection has increased from 83% to 93%.
John Keyserlingk, M.D., Ph.D. Oncological SurgeonVille Marie Breast and Oncology Center Department of Oncology – St. Mary’s Hospital, Montreal, Quebec