Beyond the basic application, the mapping and tracking of abnormalities by the bioprobe could be used to refine treatment and therapy. The high definition cervical maps created by the bioprobe would provide increased precision in removing abnormal tissue. In such an application, part of the standard bioprobe tip would be fitted with a cryotip, laser, or hot wire surgical instrument. This device would be electromechanically aligned with previous bioprobe readings to guide the surgeon in the destruction of abnormal tissue. This application could improve the efficacy of standard tissue removal techniques and also minimize the removal of healthy tissue. The improved control could also help preserve fertility in severe cases of canal lesions.
Because the bioprobe does not scrape the cervix, it can be used immediately after surgical ablation to check if all diseased tissue has been removed.
A modified bioprobe could also be fitted with a biopsy punch to precisely direct the practitioner in obtaining tissue samples for laboratory tests to confirm diagnosis.