Artificial light exposure.

‘We’re learning that better lighting can reduce these physiological effects. By that people mean dimmer and wavelengths at night longer, and avoiding the shiny blue of e-visitors, tablets, and smart phones.’ Simply put, the body was designed to be immersed in day light for most hours a day, not really artificial light for long periods of time at night. Encircling ourselves with such light can result in serious health problems beyond rest disruptions. Steven’s adds that ‘there’s growing evidence that the long-term implications of this have ties to breasts cancer, weight problems, diabetes, and depressive disorder, and possibly other cancers.’ ‘Too much light during the night’ problematic for health Along with a co-author of his study, that was published in the British journal Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B, Stevens expressed that though time, artificial lighting is becoming increasingly problematic.Richard Johnson, MD, professor of medicine and chief of the division of renal illnesses and hypertension at the School of Medication and senior author of the paper, said: Our studies provide an understanding for why high glycemic foods may increase the risk for weight problems and insulin resistance. While some of the fat gain is powered by the caloric articles and the consequences of stimulating insulin, the power of high glycemic foods to trigger insulin resistance and fatty liver arrives in part to the transformation of glucose to fructose in the body. Ironically, our study implies that much of the risk from ingesting high glycemic foods is in fact due to the generation of fructose, which is a low glycemic sugar.

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