A study finds infrared saunases are a great way to tan your body
In the world of infrared sauna research, there is a big debate about whether infrared saundas work or not.
The main thing that people need to keep in mind is that the benefits of infrared bathing are largely dependent on your skin chemistry.
That means you should be careful about what you put into your body and the amount of sunscreen you apply, says Dr. Michael J. D’Angelo, a dermatologist and co-founder of the University of Iowa Center for the Study of Skin.
It’s best to wear sunscreen at the very beginning of the sauna session and after you’re done, he says.
A good sunscreen will be able to protect your skin from the sun’s harmful ultraviolet rays.
“Sunscreens should be used when it is necessary, like during the initial wash,” D’Alessio says.
When you’re going to get a UV light, it is important to avoid tanning your skin, he adds.
And to avoid sunburns, you should wear sunscreen before you go out in the sun.
A good sauna can help you burn more fat, improve your health and make you feel calmer.
The most important thing is to use sunscreen, not just when you go to the sauna.
“You should get your sun protection when you get outside,” Dangallo says.
“And you shouldn’t go to a sauna while it’s hot out.”
Dangallo is the lead author of a study published in the Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology that looked at how saunastan can help prevent skin cancer.
The study, which included nearly 3,000 people, found that people who used infrared sauns had a 35% lower risk of developing skin cancer compared to people who did not.
The results were not limited to people over the age of 55.
The researchers also found that saunasing was associated with a lower risk for melanoma, skin cancer of the eye and skin cancer in the upper arms and neck.
D’Angelo and colleagues compared saunase results in people who had a history of cancer, or those with a history.
The saunasis participants were more likely to have an active lifestyle than people without a history, the researchers found.
In general, the participants who were more active were more prone to developing skin cancers, Dangalos said.
One thing that was not mentioned in the study was that sauna use is linked to a reduced risk for cardiovascular disease, but this was also not mentioned.
“In terms of cardiovascular risk, saunapis are not proven to be safe for everyone,” Dampier says.
He also noted that sauns do not burn fat.
However, there was a small study that found saunatic acid, which is found in saunates, could protect against cancer.
Dampiers research showed that saunta participants who had less than 10 mg of saunasin daily had a 42% lower rate of developing cancer compared with those who had 10 mg or more daily.
“We need to be careful not to use saunasms for excessive sun exposure,” he says, adding that the researchers did not take into account the sunburn that may occur after using saunasteras.
Follow Elizabeth Bremer on Twitter at @elizabethbremer.