Omron Gentle Temp GT510 Ear Thermometer
The fastest way to monitor fever
Gentle Temp provides the highest proven accuracy for in-ear temperature measurement. The unique positioning mode makes sure that improper positioning in the ear is not affecting the accuracy. Supplied with a hard storage case and a set of probe covers.
This thermometer represents proven accuracy for in-ear temperature measurement. Fever is one of the most important vital body signs. Monitoring fever in an early stage will allow for a quick and active response. Omron pays the highest attention to the development of functional and accurate fever monitoring tools.
We tend to think of normal body temperature as being around 37 degrees and, while this can vary slightly, it’s fairly accurate in most cases. Maintaining this temperature at a constant level is important to ensure effective operation of the brain, vital organs and main arteries. Any significant rise in temperature usually indicates that the body’s immune system is defending itself against intruders, such as aggressive bacteria or viruses. Once the presence of a fever has been established, appropriate steps can quickly be taken to identify and eliminate the cause of the problem.
For the Whole Family
Suitable to use for whole family, the Gentle Temp is compact and versatile and gives a 1 second measurement time. The positioning sensor ensures that readings can only be taken when placed correctly meaning it will only give you accurate results.
Offering comfortable, quick measurement, the Gentle Temp is ideal for use when monitoring babies and young children. It comes complete with a handy storage case and one set of probe covers. Note: For hygienic and accuracy reasons it is strongly recommended not to use probe covers more than one time.
OMRON has been one of the leading companies for healthcare products since the company was started in 1933. Since then, OMRON has been involved in health product developments, launching our first blood pressure monitor for home use in the 1970s and launching the first digital thermometer introduced in 1983.
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