Thermal Image Scan Results
I will learn the results of my thermal image scan in about 20 minutes. I am filled with a mixture of anticipation and trepidation. Part of me is really curious about what this scan is going to reveal, yet another part of me is terrified that Catherine will have bad news for me. I saw her […]
I will learn the results of my thermal image scan in about 20 minutes. I am filled with a mixture of anticipation and trepidation. Part of me is really curious about what this scan is going to reveal, yet another part of me is terrified that Catherine will have bad news for me. I saw her on Saturday (today is Monday) at a friend’s house and she didn’t avoid me or seem worried about chatting with me today about my scan, but maybe she’s just a good poker player. Okay, I can completely wind myself up into knots this way. See what we do to ourselves? Rather than relaxing into the beauty of this morning (blue skies, I’m above ground, my husband and dogs love me) I am working myself into a tizzy.
Catherine calls and we start to discuss the thermal image scan. The good news is that although I am currently overweight, there are no glaring signs of disease running rampant in my body. My thyroid is out of whack, but I knew that already and am taking medicine to combat that. My breast tissue is normal and she says the doctor sees no cause for alarm. Since breast cancer does not run in my family, this is not unexpected. However, I must admit that when I decided to get the thermal image scan breast cancer was one of the things I was worried that would show up. My hands and feet have good circulation. The thermal image shows that there is a little bit of stress in my lower back, which makes sense with me carrying extra weight.
I am fascinated by the results of the thermal image scan. It’s really interesting to me to see how the thermal scan picks up the variations in my body temperature and can help diagnose disease years, sometimes even up to a decade in the case of breast cancer, before ‘modern’ Western medicine does. Heat and inflammation can show up as red or orange,, and lack of circulation can show up as blue or green. Fascinating.
In this photo I am standing next to a friend of mine. This is the thermal image that got me intrigued in the first place. I had heard Catherine talk about thermal image scans for a few years but I guess I hadn’t really understood how accurately the thermal image picks up variations in our body temperature. I cannot disclose who this other person is, but I can tell you that this person has different health issues than I do, so it’s interesting to see how we both ‘show up’ on the thermal image scan. The thermal image shows what our body’s temperature is. Fascinating.
I am glad I opted into the thermal image scan with Catherine Johnson. She made the process very comfortable ad easy. She explained what the doctor diagnosed based on my thermal scan results, and helped me better understand what is going on in my body. I highly recommend you get a thermal scan. It may not be covered by your regular insurance, but if you are concerned about your health, especially your breast health, it is in the long term the most important and truly affordable procedure you could give to yourself.
You can reach Catherine at www.silkthermalimaging.com. She’s in San Diego. If you are not in San Diego, just do a Google search for ‘Thermal Imaging”.
I wish you the best in your healing journey and health.
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