Back Pain Thermal Images

Thermal images can give a strong graphic representation to the underling change before and after ENAR Therapy. Until recently its may have been difficult to ascertain the location of painful areas and related Keypoints. The ENAR is capable of finding and treating these often invisible foci of pain. The thermal image may indicate the before and after effects of treatment.

The Case Study patient (above) presented back pain (top to bottom) and left sided posterior chest discomfort. The initial thermal image shows diffuse spine inflammation with discrete focal regions of intense inflammation in the sacrum (bottom arrow), lower thoracic spine and in the musculature medial to the left scapula (top arrow). There is also a region of thermal activity indicating underlying joint dysfunction (second arrow) likely to relate to nerve irritation at the spine. Full spine and paraspinal muscle ENAR Therapy treatment for 30 minutes (single session) demonstrated marked reduction in painful inflammation (hot = red) in all the regions described above which also reflects an improvement in function associated with nerve irritation reversal.

Thermal Images of before and after ENAR horses rump

ENAR makes great ‘Horse Sense’

Case Study patient (above) Horse rump thermal images

All the images where taken around 5.30am each day with the ambient temperatures very similar each day. This is a horse that was going to be put down due to severe problems. The owner had tried pretty much everything but with no results. I took (Monika Hasselberg) some Infrared images,  and what I saw saved his life.

We found the main issue. The vet who looked at the images said it could be a torn muscle in his left rump – dark blue area (part of the hamstring group). This stopped the horse from moving his hind end properly. For 8 days in a row I treated him with the ENAR  (no other modality was used during those days) taking images before each treatment. The setting I used was just the basic, working from the neck down to sacrum and concentrating on the injured area, the sacro-iliac ligament. as well as the inflamed areas. Now 6 months later, his rump is rounded equally on both sides. And yes, he wasn’t put down.