Body Dusk
April 2, 2020
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A Dry Infrared Sauna Offers Relief For Many Medical Concerns

Author: Administrator
A lot of us have experienced and enjoyed the health rewards of traditional saunas, which heat up your body indirectly by the use of hot air or steam. However, now there is an innovative form of technology referred to as the dry infrared sauna that raises the temperature of the body in a very different fashion. These new saunas employ infrared light to directly raise the temperature of the skin, as compared with heating the air. Here's a look at a few of the possibilities whereby you could get the health benefits of this newest advancement in technology.

Infrared radiant heat is generally believed to be safe and useful, and many professionals advocate using it to relieve a range of health problems. It is believed that the infrared emissions trigger a process termed resonant absorption, whereby toxins are flushed from the body's cells at a higher rate than a steam sauna is able to. Once infrared rays contact your skin, they pass on heat energy, which penetrates more than one and a half inches within the body to heal and strengthen your muscles.

As well, the high temperature makes you sweat, hence providing health rewards much like those from a typical steam sauna. Indeed, some people say that the deeper penetration and more intense heat of a dry infrared sauna causes you to perspire two to three times more, giving you more comprehensive detoxification.

A recent review determined that a session of infrared therapy had immediate helpful effects on tiredness, pain and inflexibility, which makes it an effective therapy for an arthritic condition and muscle tissue injuries. These rewards appeared to be sustained for a considerable amount of time following the sauna session. Other ailments which have the possibility of benefiting from dry infrared sauna treatments are high cholesterol, chronic pain, chronic fatigue syndrome, and obesity. Evidently, more research is necessary before sauna treatment will become a mainstream form of treatment for these conditions, but the likely rewards look likely.

Quite possibly one of the primary distinctions between conventional saunas and dry infrared saunas is that they function at a lower heat setting. The extreme heat of a conventional sauna can be disturbing or in some cases hazardous for some individuals, especially the ones with heart problems. Furthermore, the wet, thick air is often tough to inhale, and when the wetness evaporates, it can dehydrate membranes in the eyes and nose. Oftentimes the exceedingly high heat makes the wood seats and any metallic surfaces quite hot also, increasing the potential for burning yourself.

Conversely, a dry infrared sauna operates at temperatures about 60 to 80 degrees F lower than a conventional sauna. It is believed that less than 20 percent of the energy from the heater goes into the air; so not only does your body get 80 percent of the warmth and the accompanying advantages, there are those who notice that the air is less difficult to inhale. And apart from the heating units, there are no hot surfaces to worry about.


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