connecting light and time
In the last Blog I explained the time clock here is a practicle way you can best calibrate you eye clock
5 times a day look towards the sun (not directly at it)
No sun glasses, no glasses, no contacts
The more skin exposed the better
Am Light - is the most important as this will start the calibration for the day after sleep
The light at each of these different times is different so going at different times instead of 1- 25 minute is suggested for proper calibration
Take smoke breaks with out the smoke to get light
If you can eat out doors this will benefit the food intake
When you go into the sun your skin turns red as blood rises to the surface to absorb light. This then increases nitric oxide and has to do the the interaction between iron and light. So light quickly effects blood. As food is broken down it also interacts with blood so the light environment clearly impacts the way the food is shuttled around the body.
When temperature changes you may get goose bumps very quickly this is the temp effecting your biochemistry but temp (like everything else) is determined by light. Your biochemistry is positively effected by natural light that fast and negatively effected by fake light in opposite ways. So doing this through out the day will re clibrate the eye clock as the fake light disrupts it
Salt amps & blue blockers after dark
Change your screens to grey scale or bright down, more warm (red) less blue
No sunglasses, makeup, glasses out doors or sun block
light at different times is different frequencies so the dose makes the poison. Use shade. Allow your system to aclimate over time. Don't go from having never run to running a marathon. This would be no light to 3 hours of mid day light. If you get morning light this will prep you for afternoon light.
Rob Alexander is on a journey to learn not just about health but everything else.
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