University Heights, OH (PRWEB) October 26, 2013
The interest in reducing blue light in the evening is rapidly increasing with two major lighting companies introducing “healthy” light bulbs. Since 2001 it’s been known that it is primarily the blue rays in ordinary white light that suppress the body’s production of the sleep hormone, melatonin. Since 2005, LowBlueLights has been providing incandescent and compact fluorescent bulbs that filter out essentially all of the blue rays. LED technology allows producing a bulb with none of the blue light known to suppress melatonin, but is rich in all the other colors. Most users find that after just a few minutes in a room lighted only with this new LED bulb, they stop noticing that there is anything different about the lighting, even when looking at colorful catalogs. Why be half safe when you can have the real thing for big savings. Great sleep will not be your only reward.
Hundreds of studies have been done and the results are in. People who sleep 7 or 8 hours a night are significantly less likely to become obese than those who sleep less than that. Other studies strongly suggest that the mechanism by which this happens is that those who sleep 7 or 8 hours a night make melatonin for at least that long, while those who sleep less make less melatonin. A very recent study (1) reported that melatonin has the ability to convert white fat to blown fat. Brown fat is easily converted into heat and lost from the body. More melatonin, more heat, less weight gain. If, for a few hours before bedtime, you use any lamps from http://www.lowbluelights.com it will allow your body to maximize melatonin production to the 11 to 12 hours known to be possible. While it seems like a lot for a light bulb, it will last for as long as 10 years, and save its price over and over again in your electric bill.
For questions please contact Dr. Richard Hansler at 216 397 1657 or email rhansler(at)jcu(dot)edu
J Pineal Res. 2013 Nov;55(4):416-23. doi: 10.1111/jpi.12089. Epub 2013 Sep 6.
Melatonin induces browning of inguinal white adipose tissue in Zucker diabetic fatty rats.
Jiménez-Aranda A, Fernández-Vázquez G, Campos D, Tassi M, Velasco-Perez L, Tan DX, Reiter RJ, Agil A.
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