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A Hidden Threat Which Not Only Burns

22, October 2014: Many people don't need to invest that much time sunbathing to receive the amount vitamin D a body needs, but researchers are cautioning that too much exposure to the sun's ultraviolet (UV) rays without appropriate safeguards could lead to causing skin damage, eye damage, immune system suppression, and even skin cancer. More youthful people in their twenties are certainly not immune to unsafe sun rays, and might also get skin cancer.

Freddie and Sebbie™

Dad of 4 and Nevada businessman Neil Speight states that people in general tend to get the majority of a life time's sun exposure as a child, before reaching the age of 18, making it vital for moms and dads to help show children how to take pleasure in the sun in the safest means possible, and that the onus certainly is on moms and dads to implement the correct precautions, as youngsters also stand a chance of skin cancer if overexposed to the sun's damaging rays.

Car Sun Shades

Neil, who is co-owner of a Nevada based kid's accessory business shared some important guidelines regarding sun direct exposure, and said... "The sun is responsible for radiating light to the earth as we know, but it also consists of invisible UV rays that will interact with exposed skin, causing tanning, burning, and other kinds of skin damage. The sunlight itself contains 3 different types of ultraviolet rays, referred to as UVA, UVB, and UVC. The UVA rays are responsible for causing skin aging and wrinkling along with provoking various skin cancers like melanoma.

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Mr Speight also explained that the UVB rays are just as unsafe, and responsible for causing sunburn, cataracts, and provoking immune system issues, but also play a significant role in causing skin cancer. Melanoma is the most common and harmful type of skin cancer, and has been associated with severe UVB sunburns which affect people under 20. Lastly, and the most harmful of all are the UVC rays, though the good news is these rays are completely obstructed by exactly what's left of the ozone layer so they don't in fact reach the earth.

"What's most essential of all is understanding how to safeguard our children from being exposed to UVA and UVB rays, the invisible danger that in fact triggers sun burn and skin cancer," says Neil, who concluded with a couple of crucial rules for parents... "A high factor Sun cream that blocks both UVA and UVB rays should be rubbed into all exposed skin areas before leaving home. Constantly reapply after bathing even if the location states it's water resistant. Adhere to shady city locations when possible, and also ensure there is a car sun shade correctly positioned in the back of the car to safeguard kids from direct sunshine. Children do have a lot fun in the sun, so just help them to be safe from any invisible threats, but enable them to make the most of all the goodness that the sun does need to provide our body."

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