TheraBulb® is setting the standard once again with its newest product release: a 300W incandescent bulb that outperforms the competition in near infrared and red light output as well as durability. Powerful and durable, the Near Infrared Bulb - 300 Watt has earned the same safety and purity marks that have made consumers trust the TheraBulb® brand.
The TheraBulb® 300W is a game-changer for consumers using 150W and 250W infrared bulbs. Rather than needing to purchase a second bulb when more coverage or deeper tissue penetration is needed, now they can get that same output from a single bulb. When compared with the 150W bulb, TheraBulb® is offering twice the power at the same price! For those who want more infrared and red light than 250 watt bulbs the TheraBulb® 300W delivers that extra boost. Best of all, the 300W bulb is still compatible with clamp lamps available on Amazon and hardware stores.
IS BIGGER ALWAYS BETTER?
In the case of infrared light therapy, the answer is often “yes”. Studies show that the results of such therapy are often dependent on how deeply the light can penetrate into the treatment area.[1,2] As bulbs are moved closer to the skin to gain better penetration, their coverage area becomes smaller, like walking toward a wall with a flashlight in your hand.
In such cases, the user is forced to compromise or purchase additional bulbs and lamps. The new TheraBulb® Near Infrared-Bulb - 300 Watt helps to resolve such issues by providing more power output in a single, affordable unit with a tungsten filament designed specifically to maximize near infrared and red light emissions and 20% thicker glass to resist breakage An impressive 75% of the TheraBulb® 300W total output registered in the infrared range during lab tests, nearly double the percentage of previous TheraBulb® designs. The bulbs peak output, at 700nm, made up nearly a quarter of the total energy output. The bulb’s red light scores were equally robust, with the 300W version delivering 1.3 times the red light concentration of competing products.
WHY INFRARED LIGHT THERAPY?
Physicians, researchers, and end consumers are using infrared therapy to treat a wide range of symptoms. Numerous studies have been conducted to test the efficacy of near-infrared light in treating joint pain, joint inflammation, muscle pain, spine injuries, nerve pain, and sports injuries.
Many TheraBulb® customers use their products to treat chronic or acute pain, such as non-specific lower back pain or muscle sprains. Others use their TheraBulb® infrared bulbs and lamps to treat arthritis, skin conditions, increase collagen production and promote wound healing, or to help reverse the visible effects of UV skin damage.
Near-infrared light therapy uses precise wavelengths of light that are delivered to injury sites to speed cellular regeneration and improve the healing process. Researchers have found that infrared light improves the circulation of blood in the body, improving the flow of oxygen and nutrients to the cells, stimulating the regeneration and repair of injured tissues, and reducing pain and inflammation.[2,3]
To learn more about TheraBulb® products or to make a purchase, please visit: http://www.therabulb.com
TheraBulb® products are designed for in-home use by consumers seeking the benefits of wavelength energy. Our bulbs are manufactured exclusively for TheraBulb® using non-toxic materials, allowing them to bear the CE mark and the RoHS certification. This means they are free of lead, mercury, Teflon, and other substances regulated under the EU's Restriction of Hazardous Substances Directive.
TheraBulb®® offers reseller and professional discount programs to medical professionals who wish to use infrared therapy in their practices, as well as to retailers who wish to resell TheraBulb® to their own customer. For more information, email email@example.com
To get your own FREE electronic copy of Infrared Light Therapy for Recovery, Fitness, Skin Care, and Total-Body Wellness (€18.95 value) go to https://www.therabulb.com/pages/infrared-light-therapy
WHAT IS LIGHT?
Light is all around us and is an integral part of nearly every aspect of our lives. Among other things, it allows us to see, gives objects their colours, warms our bodies, and causes plants to grow. Sunlight is considered a requirement for both physical and emotional well-being. Electric light allows us to continue working and playing even after the sun has gone down.
While light itself is ubiquitous, an understanding of what makes up light and how it functions are not as common—at least outside of science and academia. Fortunately, the fundamentals of light can be explained without opening a single quantum physics textbook.
First, let’s understand what light really is. Light is a type of electromagnetic energy, just like gamma rays, x-rays, microwaves, and radio signals. All of these types of energy are parts of the electromagnetic spectrum, which is a system of organizing these energy types for the purposes of study and discussion.
Each type of energy travels in waves, which have troughs (lowest points) and peaks (highest points) just like waves on the ocean. What makes each type of energy different is the amount of time between the lowest to highest point. This amount of time is called wavelength.
Energy that goes from trough to crest the fastest known is called short wavelength energy and those that go from lowest to highest point more slowly are called long wavelength energy. To even more precisely categorize these types of energy, scientists have assigned a unit of measure, called the nanometer(nm) to the wavelengths.
Models of the electromagnetic spectrum arrange the various types of energy left to right, starting with the shortest wavelength:
- At the shortest wavelength end the light spectrum is ultraviolet light, which has wavelengths from 10nm-379nm.
At the longest wavelength end is infrared light, which has wavelengths from 700nm-3000nm. It is further broken down into:
- near infrared light, which is the wavelengths between 700nm-999nm)
- far infrared light, which is the wavelengths between 1000nm and 3000nm)
- In the center, with wavelengths from 380-699nm is the visible light or white light spectrum. We can see these wavelengths and not others because the wavelengths comprising the visible spectrum stimulate the retina in the eye, turning the photons into nerve impulses in our brains.
The visible light spectrum is further broken by the wavelengths that we see as different colors, ranging from violet to red. We can see this separation in nature, when the sun shines through raindrops and creates a rainbow.
The text above is an excerpt from Infrared Light Therapy for Recovery, Fitness, Skin Care, and Total-Body Wellness. To get a copy of the entire e-book, go to https://www.therabulb.com/pages/infrared-light-therapy