This video demonstrates what peoples’ skin looks like under ultraviolet light and after sunscreen is applied.
Keep in mind your body needs adequate amounts of sunlight daily in order to produce Vitamin D.
Be cautious when selecting sunscreen. It can be poisonous to the body:
Some sunscreens have been found to contain hormone disrupters interfering with estrogen, progesterone, testosterone, and thyroid production. After sunscreen is applied to the skin it’s absorbed by the bloodstream where it’s scattered all over the body without being detoxified by the liver and can be detected in the blood, urine, and breast milk for up to two days after a single application. Some sunscreens generate DNA-damaging chemicals called “free radicals.” These may lead to cancers. – Arthur W. Perry, MD, FACS
Dr. Perry is a board certified plastic surgeon, an Adjunct Associate Professor at Columbia University, and a member of the Medical Advisory Board for The Dr. Oz Show.
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