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Environmental Monitoring

Thermography provides valuable data for environmental monitoring across various domains, offering insights into temperature variations, patterns, and anomalies. It aids researchers, environmentalists, and policymakers in making informed decisions regarding conservation efforts, resource management, and understanding the impact of human activities on the environment.


  • Study and monitor wildlife populations. Track their movement patterns, behavior, and habitat usage. Use aerial thermal cameras to provide non-invasive monitoring, especially during nocturnal or hard-to-reach periods.
  • Assess the health and condition of ecosystems. Analyze temperature variations in vegetation to identify areas of stress such as drought-affected regions or invasive plant species.
  • Detect heat signatures of water bodies, enabling monitoring of water temperature, pollution, and algal blooms.
  • Use for environmental impact assessments of infrastructure development projects when conducting thermal surveys before and after construction by observing changes in the thermal patterns to identify changes in water flow, thermal pollution, or alteration of natural habitats.
  • Assess energy efficiency of buildings and industrial facilities and identify air leaks, and inefficient HVAC systems can be detected. This information allows for targeted energy efficiency improvements, reducing energy consumption and environmental impact.
  • Study urban heat island effects to identify areas with higher heat absorption, such as asphalt or concrete surfaces, and assess the effectiveness of urban planning strategies for mitigating heat island effects.
  • Monitor geothermal areas and geologic features associated with geothermal activity.
  • Assess impact of disasters like wildfires and volcanic eruptions. Identify hotspots that might interfere with recovery efforts.