ayyong wrote:Yes, the device was suggested to us by a Bredesen-trained physician as one element in a complete reCODE treatment plan that we have been following for 6 months.
The devices are still experimental and studies are mostly ongoing: so far, apart from the link I posted above, the only case report (by the developers) is this one:
I am as sceptical as anyone else when it comes to spending this sort of money, and am not making any sort of recommendation, but there does appear to be some theoretical basis underlying it:
https://alzres.biomedcentral.com/articl ... 6/alzrt232
swampf0etus wrote:I recommend you steer clear of this product as it makes fake health claims. Please don't fall for it. Read about it here: http://earlightswindle.com/gloom/2018/0 ... ough-fake/
That website is devoted to preventing people from being swindled by 'ear light' health claims.
circular wrote:Thanks for posting the links. I've been looking into using a near infrared sauna for my general health. There are some online, for example a little hut you can set up in your home and a gizmo you can hang on a bathroom door, that are really expensive. And then there are various way cheaper DIY rigs. I'm such a mechanical dunce I plan to have a handier person make my a cheap rig. I think this may provide the wider benefits from sauna use generally, but I didn't realize it may also favorably influence AD pathology -- key word 'may' given the study was done on mice using a different technique. It would be helpful if they would just study near infrared sauna use so people don't have to buy a special device limited to a specific application. I guess if a NIR sauna study worked out through peer review, then the Joe and Jane Schomoes would need to spend a lot to ensure they use the exact same NIR sauna specifications as in the hypothetical studies.
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