Cybermedlife - Therapeutic Actions Sun Gazing (Chromotherapeutic Principle)

Solar spectral lines ("solar halo")--healing or harmful for the retina?

Abstract Title: Solar spectral lines ("solar halo")--healing or harmful for the retina? Abstract Source: Coll Antropol. 2010 Apr ;34 Suppl 2:127-9. PMID: 21302711 Abstract Author(s): Bozo Vojniković, Sanja Njirić Article Affiliation: Daily Eye Clinic Dr. Boto Vojniković, Rijeka, Croatia. This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. Abstract: The sungazing method has been known for thousands of years as healing method based on chromotherapeutic principle. Our examinations on the island of Rab show that it is acceptable only if applied 10 min before the sunset. Gazing has to be directed towards the green-yellow part of the spectrum, since the remaining part of the sun halo contains harmful energy. However, authors suggest that it would be preferable to use spectacles with medical filters transmitting wavelight of green-yellow colour, especially for treatment of macular degeneration. Article Published Date : Apr 01, 2010
Therapeutic Actions Sun Gazing (Chromotherapeutic Principle)

NCBI pubmed

Focus on eye care in schizophrenia.

Related Articles Focus on eye care in schizophrenia. Clin Exp Optom. 2018 Aug 22;: Authors: Anthony SA Abstract Schizophrenia, a neurodevelopmental mental disorder with heterogeneous features, poses major social and health-care challenges in Australia and worldwide. Ophthalmic findings in patients with schizophrenia are varied and include conditions that result from psychotropic complications such as sun gazing, heritable genetic endophenotypes such as oculomotor abnormalities and strabismus, treatment-related complications such as chlorpromazine lenticular and corneal deposits, and co-morbid health problems such as poor compliance. This report reviews special considerations for eye care in schizophrenia and provides case examples to illustrate the complexity of problems that optometrists may encounter with this population. PMID: 30136297 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]