All kinds of lamps have been around a long time before Light Therapy Lamps were ever developed, with the first lamp being invented around 70,000 BC. A natural object was used–such as a hollow rock or shell–and then loosely layered with moss, then it was filled with animal fat and ignited for the first lamp for humanity. Quickly become popular with people, mankind began immediately imitating these natural shapes with metal lamps, man-made pottery, and alabaster, with wick being added at a later date to control its burning rate.
In actual reality, the original levels of developing mankind recognized the healing power of solar radiation itself in regard to their health, especially in regard to its full spectrum lighting before the Light Therapy Lamps were ever around. The effects of the sun’s light and how it influenced the human body–body control, central nervous system, and the hormone balance–will influence the body’s productivity and how it can concentrate.
The skin is the largest organ of the body, and this is the main focus of the Light Therapy Lamps, fulfilling in turn many other bodily functions. It reflects the soul of the body, reacting to the slightest change in regard to hormonal influences, internal stress, and to the surrounding environment.
There are several styles of Light Therapy Lamps, which need different ways to use them properly. One of the most popular lamps, the “NatureBright Inspirtal 3 in 1 LED Light Therapy Lamp,” has been proven to be twice as effective as the conventional light therapy products on today’s market. No UV rays and blue lights are used, which prevents vision problems such as macular degeneration. An individual can use it while sleeping, and it is perfect for those who can spare 30 minutes of light therapy before they go to work in the morning. And the best thing is there is a combination of 10,000-lux bright light therapy and dawn simulation technology. The Light Therapy Lamp serves as a bright-light therapy device, a digital alarm clock with a programmable dawn simulator, and a glare-free beside reading lamp.
The best location for a Light Therapy Lamp is to sit about 20-inches from the light itself, but this is a general rule for optimal light therapy results. Rotate the lamp head allowing it to cover the face area, as 90% of the rays need to enter the eyes. Keep the eyes wide open but do not look directly into the light. If a slight sensitivity begins to develop, adjust the intensity or brightness, and then the duration settings. Everyone has a different sensitive to the morning light, so some will need less and some will need more.