When capturing image data over long distances (0.5 km and above), images are often degraded by atmospheric turbulence, especially when imaging paths are close to the ground or in hot environments. These issues manifest as time-varying scintillation and warping effects that decrease the effective resolution of the sensor and reduce actionable intelligence. In recent years, several image processing approaches to turbulence mitigation have shown promise. Each of these algorithms have different computational requirements, usability demands, and degrees of independence from camera sensors. They also produce different degrees of enhancement when applied to turbulent imagery. Additionally, some of these algorithms are applicable to real-time operational scenarios while others may only be suitable for post-processing workflows. EM Photonics has been developing image-processing-based turbulence mitigation technology since 2005 as a part of our ATCOM  image processing suite. In this paper we will compare techniques from the literature with our commercially available real-time GPU accelerated turbulence mitigation software suite, as well as in-house research algorithms. These comparisons will be made using real, experimentally-obtained data for a variety of different conditions, including varying optical hardware, imaging range, subjects, and turbulence conditions. Comparison metrics will include image quality, video latency, computational complexity, and potential for real-time operation.