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The Heating Pads are part of our Homeothermic Monitoring System. You just need to plug the pads into the controller to heat the rodent. The pads are useful to warm animals quickly and to use before, during, and after surgical procedures.

Made of silica gel the pads are made to resist high temperatures, easy to clean, with 3 different sizes, and suitable for different experimental platforms.

ConductScience offers Heating Pads and the Homeothermic Monitoring System.


  • Our heating pads are produced with the finest materials, by our expert manufacturers to provide a professional with a high-quality product with optimal performance.
  • Ideal for use before, during, and after surgical procedures on mice and rats.
  • Animals frequently become hypothermic when exposed to anesthesia for a variety of reasons. Therefore, the use of our heating pads before any surgical procedure can minimize heat loss during anesthetic administration. Our heating pads are also optimal to maintain temperature during surgical procedures and they can be placed in the rodent’s cage to provide faster recovery after any surgical procedure.
  • The best option to obtain the best surgical outcomes warming animals quickly, safely, and efficiently.
  • Our heating pads are designed to fit all your surgical needs as they are available in three different sizes: mouse, rat, and home cage, and they are able to fit in standard stereotaxic instruments.

  • Warms Animals quickly, safely, and efficiently.
  • Produced with High-Quality Materials.
  • Available in three Different Sizes: Mouse, Rat and Home Cage.
  • Ideal for use before, during and after surgical procedures.
  • Temperature Control Range : 25-45⁰C
  • Temperature Resolution : 0.1⁰C

Chaejeong Heo, Hyejin Park, Yong-Tae Kim, Eunha Baeg, Yong Ho Kim, Seong-Gi Kim, Minah Suh. (2016). A soft, transparent, freely accessible cranial window for chronic imaging and electrophysiology. Scientific Reports, 6: 27818.

Danny Florez-Paz, Kiran Kumar Bali, Rohini Kuner, Ana Gomis. (2016). A critical role for Piezo2 channels in the mechanotransduction of mouse proprioceptive neurons. Scientific Reports, 6: 25923.

Megan E. Poorman, Vandiver L. Chaplin, Ken Wilkens, Mary D. Dockery, Todd D. Giorgio, William A. Grissom, Charles F. Caskey. (2016). Open-source, small-animal magnetic resonance-guided focused ultrasound system. Journal of Therapeutic Ultrasound, 4:22.

Gregor-Alexander Pilz, Stefano Carta, Andreas Stäuble, Asli Ayaz, Sebastian Jessberger, Fritjof Helmchen. (2016). Functional Imaging of Dentate Granule Cells in the Adult Mouse Hippocampus. Journal of Neuroscience, 36 (28) 7407-7414.

David P. Ferguson, Lawrence J. Dangott, J. Timothy Lightfoot. (2014). Lessons learned from vivo-morpholinos: How to avoid vivo-morpholino toxicity. Biotechniques, 56(5): 251–256.


Additional information

Dimensions N/A

Mouse, Rat, Cage

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