In timely fashion ref my other post about sungazing, I read this article about how the sun is now considered not to be harmful and can actually prevent cancer. Plus suncream as being not just an infusion of chemicals into your body but a layer that prevents the sun’s beneficial rays from being absorbed by your body. Besides those suncream companies rip you off anyway, and then it’s just harming, not helping, your body.
Enjoy the sunshine….and raise your Chi…
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(NaturalNews) Since the 1980s, physicians and cancer groups have regularly warned the public against the potential health dangers of direct sunlight on skin. As a result, many people have stayed out of the sunlight completely, covered their limbs even in warm weather or slathered themselves with UV protection products, all in the interest of lowering their risk of melanomas.
However, more recent findings indicate that this kind of nearly vampiric avoidance of the sun may not benefit your cancer odds after all.
A 2009 study by a group of Leeds University researchers found that higher levels of Vitamin D were linked to improved skin cancer survival odds. Other studies have found that Vitamin D has a connection to a strong immune response in the body. In fact, Vitamin D may hasten the death of tumor cells.
Unfortunately, most people have low levels of Vitamin D, leaving them at higher risk for a host of diseases including breast cancer, prostate cancer, bowel cancer, cervical cancer, rickets and osteoporosis. (For more in-depth information on this, see this report: http://www.naturalnews.com/rr-sunli…)

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“It’s common for the general public to have low levels of vitamin D in many countries,” said Professor Julia Newton Bishop of the Leeds Institute of Molecular Medicine and author of the Leeds study. “Melanoma patients tend to avoid the sun as sunburn is known to increase the risk of melanoma. We use sunshine to make vitamin D in the skin, so melanoma patients’ levels of vitamin D may be especially low.”
Bishop also noted that people can get more Vitamin D through dietary sources such as fatty fish. She points out that balance is key, as extremely high levels of Vitamin D can have a negative effect on health.
The mainstream media continues to run stories every summer warning people against the sun even two years after the Leeds study. While hours of sunbathing may be risky behavior for your long-term health, receiving a moderate amount of sunlight while out gardening or walking is actually as good for you as eating a low-fat diet and engaging in regular exercise. In fact, laying off the sunscreen may help you not only absorb sunshine into your skin to help fight tumors, but also helps you avoid the chemicals in most commercial sun blocking products. Some studies have indicated that these chemicals can actually generate harmful free radicals in the body.
So this summer, relax, and enjoy the sunshine.
Learn more: http://www.naturalnews.com/032533_sun_exposure_skin_cancer.html#ixzz1NdjneWqt
Source
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Reena Gagneja

Reena Gagneja is a Soul Plan Practitioner and Spiritual Counsellor with a focus on Non-Duality / Vedanta.

She is committed to the path of Self-realization, and helping others on their emotional healing and spiritual awakening journey.
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1 Comment. Leave new

  • Every so often something that sounds very much like the truth emerges from the medical world. This appears to be one of them, and like most of the others the real truth can be summed up in just one word – moderation.
    Too little sun = too little vitamin D. Too much sun = melanoma. Of course it isn’t that simple because skin type and colour plays a large part too.
    I’ve noticed that since I have been trying to maximise my exposure to the sun during the winter months, and slowly building up exposure during the spring, I tend not to burn even under quite fierce sun during summer even without any protection. I guess this comes as no surprise because this is what humans have done through most of their period of existence, and sun protection creams have only been around for a microscopic fraction of that time.
    This business of moderation most probably hold for all sorts of things from alcohol through to flouride in water. Too much kills you, too little conveys no positive effect, while just the right amount is beneficial. I expect that might hold true for cheese too : – )

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