Cryotherapy Uses Thermal Imaging Technology
Measuring skin temperature has always been an important physiological measurement that reflects the presence of issues or injuries in the body. Human skin temperature can also provide insight on interactions between the body and environment. Before the advancement of thermal imaging technology, skin temperature was assessed using contact measurement devices that are invasive and have limitations. The development of thermal imaging measurement technology provides a more accurate and noninvasive way to determine skin body core temperature.
Using whole body cryotherapy and thermal imaging together allows users to actually see the results they’re normally only able to feel after a cryotherapy session. Cryotherapy uses the application of extremely low temperatures for therapeutic purposes to help with recovery, pain management, increased blood circulation, boosting immune responses and more. With a cryotherapy session, there is a direct correlation between the temperature of the skin and the results of the session.
In addition to those mentioned earlier, benefits of low skin temperatures include:
- Improving the appearance and well-being of the skin.
- Diminishing the appearance of pores.
- Diminishing the production of sebum, which controls current and future acne breakouts.
- Decreasing inflammation.
- Increasing collagen production for younger-looking skin.
- Helping psoriasis and dermatitis.
- Cellulite reduction.
- Reducing skin blemishes.
Advanced thermal imaging technology displays decreasing skin temperature in real-time during a cryotherapy session, showing recovery as it happens. After about two minutes in the negative-220-degree cryotherapy chamber, the skin temperature can drop to 45-50 degrees Fahrenheit, providing the ultimate benefit zone and yielding the best results. Thermal imaging also provides an extra layer of safety, as the individual’s thermal body map monitors them during the whole session.
For more information, contact Cryo Innovations at (888) 431-CRYO or firstname.lastname@example.org.