Doctors were baffled when two women, aged 22 and 44, reported repeated episodes of blindness they last approximately 15 minutes.
Clinicians have the ability to connect their momentary blindness mobile phone use before bedtime.
One of the women opted not stop looking at your phone before going to bed after the connection is made.
A short article in the New England Journal of Medicine sheds some light on exactly how cell phone use during the night causes the disease.
Both women looked at their phones while lying on his side– as many people do. This position makes an eye focuses on the screen, while the other is completely or partially blocked by the pillow.
Therefore, an eye adapts to light the phone while the other is used to the darkness. When the cell phone is turned off, the brain is baffled and wonder why an eye for the “day” is changed while the other is set for the night.
is a recipe for temporary blindness– and ultimately, permanent eye damage.
The blue light released from cell phones is far more destructive than many people understand.
This direct exposure is a relatively new phenomenon. It is only in the last twenty years or so that LED screens have become popular in the home.
Originally, many people– even optometrist– not see a big problem. But now the intensity of the damage caused by long exposure night to blue light is becoming clear that patients presenting with worrying rates of eye wear and tear.
An eye doctor says that some of his 35- year-old patients have eyepieces so murky due to direct exposure of blue light at night that resemble those of 75 years old.
to make matters worse, the potential damage goes far beyond the eyes. Health experts at Harvard confirm the link between light blue and numerous cancers, diabetes, heart disease and obesity.
That’s a high price to pay to play Angry Birds before bedtime, do not you think?
is unclear exactly why blue light has health effects such long range, but doctors are discovering more and more each day.
So maybe it’s not such a bad idea to leave your phone on the other side of the room before calling it a night.