How this “sunlight treatment” burns away fat

Sensual girl with fit body in red light

Could it really be as easy as going outside?

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How this “sunlight” treatment burns away fat

It’s difficult to overemphasize the importance of sunlight exposure for your metabolic health.

In the last few years we have learned that:

  • Blue light at night harms your metabolism.
  • Red light stimulates a healthy metabolism.
  • Green light can be used for spot removal of fat tissue.

A recent study shows that using light to optimize metabolism might be even simpler than all that.

Just 30 minutes of natural sunlight per week could be enough to limit fat gain and reduce plaque in the arteries.

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The mouse experiments took place at the University of Sydney in Australia. Nutrition, Metabolism & Cardiovascular Diseases published the results.

Sunlight contains a wide array of different light wavelengths.

On one extreme of the sunlight spectrum, we have UV.

And there is a clear connection between poor health and lack of UV light exposure.

“Epidemiological studies show that there is an association between a lack of UV and the likelihood of being obese, having type 2 diabetes, or living with an autoimmune disease.”

But attributing these health problems to a lack of UV light is tricky.

UV light almost always comes from sunlight, which has other beneficial wavelengths.

This is also due to the fact that people who don’t get much sunlight often have other unhealthy habits – or they might not get sunlight because they’re already quite ill.

At any rate, people who don’t get enough sunlight don’t do well.

“Insufficient sunlight exposure also puts us at higher risk of developing heart disease and dying from any cause.”

Prior animal experiments have shown that a very small portion of the UV spectrum (UVB) can limit fat gain

“Animal studies have confirmed that ultraviolet UVB radiation, independently of vitamin D, can limit diet-induced obesity, metabolic syndrome, and atherosclerosis.”

Most of the UV light in sunlight is UVA, not UVB.

Is isolated UVB light similar to the wider UV spectrum found in sunlight?

That’s the question that this study set out to answer.

“The aim of this study is to investigate whether exposure to the UV radiation contained in sunlight impacts on these disease parameters.”

To answer this question, researchers carried out experiments on different groups of lab mice.

Some of the mice were exposed to a xenon arc solar simulator. This is a light that emits similar wavelengths of light at similar intensities to sunlight.

The researchers tested two different doses of solar-simulated light.

“Mice were irradiated with either ‘low’ or ‘high’ doses of solar-simulated UV light.”

The rest of the mice underwent a similar light exposure procedure – but this time with the UV wavelengths removed.

All mice were fed a high-fat, high-sugar diet.

The researchers tracked body weight, fat gain, and blood parameters over the course of the next few months.

And the sunlight simulating treatment did limit fat gain.

“We discovered that solar-simulated UV can significantly limit diet induced obesity in mice fed a high fat, high sugar diet.”

The researchers found that one dose of UV light was more effective than the other dose.

The effective dose was equivalent to about 30 minutes of strong sunlight, once per week.

“The optimal regime for this benefit was exposure once a week to solar UV equivalent to approximately 30 min of summer sun.”

Lack of sunlight is strongly associated with cardiovascular diseases, including atherosclerosis.

Mice treated with the sun-like UV exposure had less plaque in their arteries (atheroma).

“Solar-simulated UV can significantly reduce atheroma development in mice fed a high-fat, high-sugar diet.”

The research supports previous evidence indicating that sunlight can lower the risk of obesity and heart disease.

“Our results show that the UV light contained in sunlight has the potential to prevent and treat chronic diseases at sites distant from irradiated skin.”

There are a number of dietary factors that can lead to negative effects from sunlight exposure…

And polyunsaturated fats (PUFAs) are the worst.

Getting your diet in check – and then getting some regular sunlight exposure (without sunscreen) can really benefit your health.

Of course, you don’t ever want to get so much sun that your skin burns.

You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about diagnosing and treating any health-related problems.

—-Important Message—-

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.


Exposure to solar ultraviolet radiation limits diet-induced weight gain, increases liver triglycerides and prevents the early signs of cardiovascular disease in mice.