The feasibility of processing various polymers by cold spray has been exemplified by depositions with low porosity and properties comparable to the bulk material. However, cold sprayed polymers are generally deposited with low deposition efficiency compared to more extensively studied metal sprays. Low efficiencies in polymer sprays are attributed to characteristic differences in material properties between metals and polymers. Notably, the thermophysical properties of polymers limit heat transfer and promote intra-particle thermal gradients that develop during cold spray processing. These properties (e.g., thermal conductivity, heat capacity, density) and low deposition efficiencies demand alterations to the cold spray process equipment outside typical metal powder spray conditions. Herein, a modified powder feed tube is used to pre-heat powder to temperatures (~84 °C) below the powder melting point, or cool it (~-55 °C) below room temperature before contacting the high velocity carrier gas in the nozzle of a CSM 108 cold spray system. Numerical simulation demonstrated that pre-heating/cooling the powder feedstock is a viable means of adjusting particle temperature upon impact with the substrate; however, this technique has generally not been deliberately utilized in the cold spray of polymers. In the present work, no significant increase in deposition efficiency (~65% for all sprays) was found by increasing the pre-heat temperature. However, pre-heated particles had a mechanical strength 28% higher than particles injected at room temperature and -55 °C. Despite this, scanning electron microscope images indicated no notable differences between the deposit microstructures. Future works are planned to study the effect of pre-heat at higher particle impact velocities and degrees of pre-heat to improve powder consolidation.