Non Invasive Infrared Electrical Inspection Services

When it comes to maintaining the safety and efficiency of an electrical system, early detection of potential issues is key. However, traditional methods of inspection often involve invasive techniques that can be costly, time-consuming, and even hazardous to both personnel and equipment. This is where non-invasive infrared electrical inspection comes in.

Non invasive infrared electrical inspection is a technique that uses thermal imaging technology to detect any anomalies or abnormalities in an electrical system. It works by measuring the heat emitted from different components of the system and creating a visual representation of this data, allowing technicians to identify potential issues before they become major problems.

If you require non invasive infrared electrical inspection services, work with the trained professionals at Thermal Recon. We use the latest technology to ensure that our inspections are accurate and informative.

Continue exploring this page to learn more about non invasive infrared electrical inspection. If you have any additional questions, contact us today.

Thermal graphic imaging utilizes calibrated electromagnetic wavelength optics in order to pick up the infrared radiation emitted by objects. These electromagnetic wavelengths are not visible to the human eye and can only be observed through the utilization of thermographic imaging. Our services leverage this technology to conduct a non-invasive non-destructive inspection of our customers' electrical distribution infrastructure. Providing them with a dedicated preventative maintenance report.


  • Reduced Risk of Electrical Fire
  • Potential Insurance Coverage Savings
  • Prioritized Maintenance Scheduling
  • Reduced Unscheduled Downtime
  • Increased Life of the Equipment
  • Improved System Performance
  • Enhanced Safety Standards
Thermal Recon
Thermal Recon


In 2023, NFPA70B (National Fire Protection Association) makes mandatory the infrared inspection of ALL electrical equipment at least every 12 months. Prior to this change, thermography was only recommended by the NFPA.