Skip to main content

We Go Beyond Guarding Workplaces - We're Committed to Protecting Lives.


Founded in 1975
Interscan was founded by two brothers with a vision of protecting lives through detecting gases at trace levels nobody else could
4000 series created
Interscans most popular device, the 4000, was created based off of improvements made to the original 1000 series and became a top seller
Nasa Used the 4000 for their space programs
Interscan has been at the forefront of hydrazine detection technology since the 1970s, evolving to meet NASA's requirements for a portable analyzer capable of detecting hydrazine at ultra-low levels of 10 parts per billion.
Halimeter released in 1997, and seen on the today show
The halimeter was created to test halitosis, a disease commonly related to bad breath.
Interscan back in the news 2007
Interscan in the news for bringing the truth to the new car smell. The highly sought after smell turned out to be toxic.
Interscan Acquired in 2023
Interscan was aquired by CID Bio-Science, a natural progression for Interscan, as CID Bio-Science produced a line of Interscans instruments prior to the aquisition

Designed & built in Washington State, USA.

We are engineers, scientists, assemblers, machinists, and technicians who have dedicated our careers to building the safest and easiest-to-use gas detection instruments. Founded in 1975, Interscan Corporation is internationally recognized as the go-to company for toxic gas detection instruments. Innovation is in our blood. From our patent-pending Interchange Sensor Replacement System to our industry-leading SensorExpress™ sensor replacement subscription service, our engineering and product teams are continually pushing the boundaries of what is possible in gas detection technology.

From The President

Driven by innovation and commitment, we at Interscan are dedicated to pioneering advanced gas detection solutions that safeguard employees, communities and industries, ensuring a safer, cleaner, and more sustainable world for future generations.

Leonard Felix