ACCURACY BACKED BY SCIENCE
No other thermometer has the body of scientific support behind it than the TemporalScanner. There are more than 55-published peer-reviewed clinical studies supporting the Exergen TemporalScanner’s accuracy across all ages from preterm infants and babies to adults and geriatric patients.
- A study from the American Journal of Nursing 1 affirms that temporal artery thermometers improve pediatric care in emergency departments by providing a painless, non-invasive, accurate, and consistent method of screening patients.
- The authors of Dimensions of Critical Care Nursing 2 study note that the TemporalScanner not only avoids the added risks to the patient due to the invasive pulmonary artery catheter thermistor but also reduces the costs of determining temperature.
- A study from Advances in Neonatal Care 3 supports the TemporalScanner as a comfortable, non-invasive, and accurate thermometer for neonates.
VALUABLE COST SAVINGS; GUARANTEED FOR LIFE
PATIENT COMFORT MATTERS: FAST AND NON-INVASIVE
We know patient care is top of mind when purchasing a thermometer for your workplace. Ease of use is just as necessary as accuracy in a medical setting, and that’s why the TemporalScanner’s patented, award-winning technology is totally non-invasive. Since the temporal artery thermometer gives a reading with just a swipe across the forehead, you don’t have to wake or disturb a sleeping patient to take their temperature. This is particularly helpful when you need to take the temperature of a sleeping baby, child, or an elderly patient.
DR. MARYBETH POMPEI, CHIEF CLINICAL SCIENTIST AT EXERGEN CORPORATION, ON PROPER USE
TAKE THESE BENEFITS HOME
Exergen markets two models of the TemporalScanner: a professional version used in doctor’s offices, hospitals and other clinical settings, and a consumer model sold in major retailers nationwide. Between the two, more than one billion temperatures are taken with the Exergen TemporalScanner each year.
1 Hurwitz, B., Brown, J., & Altmiller, G. (2015). Improving Pediatric Temperature Measurement in the ED. American Journal of Nursing. 115(9), 48-55.
2 Furlong D, Carroll D, Finn C, Gay D, Gryglik C, Donahue V (2015). Comparison of Temporal to Pulmonary Artery Temperature in Febrile Patients. Dimensions of Critical Care Nursing. 2015 Jan-Feb; 34(1):47-52.
3 Lee G, Flannery-Bergey D, Randall-Rollins K, Curry D, Rowe S, Teague M, Tuininga C, Schroeder S (Exempla Lutheran Medical Center). Accuracy of temporal artery thermometry in neonatal intensive care infants. Advances in Neonatal Care, Vol. 11, No. 1, pp. 62-70, Feb 2011.