How to Build Your Own Thyroid-Boosting Light Therapy Lamp

By |2019-08-14T08:52:41-07:00August 14th, 2019|Healthy Living, Hypothyroidism|77 Comments
  • thyroid light therapy

Would you have ever thought that you can improve your thyroid health with nothing more than light?

Well, here at Forefront Health we like to practice what we preach.

So, as I write this I’m sitting in front of my own homemade thyroid light-therapy lamp.

It’s the same exact light therapy lamp that I’m going to share with you in just a minute.

It’s the one I’ve been recommending to clients for the past few years.

And it costs less than $25, which should be an affordable invest for almost anyone.

In fact, it might be one of the cheapest investments you can make in your health.

While using light-therapy has many health benefits, I often recommend it to my clients to help with a number of common thyroid symptoms and/or conditions such as:

So, I hope you use it and take advantage of the therapeutic benefits it can provide you.

In Part 1 of this post on “How to Get Off Your Thyroid Medication Using Light Therapy”, I talked about how “low level laser (light) therapy” (LLLT) is being used to effectively treat hypothyroidism.

And it’s helping people restore healthy thyroid hormone levels without the need for thyroid medication by activating an important enzyme called “cytochrome c oxidase”.

The LLLT devices used today for this thyroid light therapy involve the use of expensive lasers that can cost on the order of thousands of dollars.

And while LED (light emitting diode) technology can also be used in a similar fashion, these devices can cost on the order of hundreds to thousands of dollars. Plus they require precise specifications to match what is achieved with lasers.

This is why it’s often better to recommend something simpler and more cost-effective that anyone can use while still providing significant therapeutic results.

And that’s what I’ll be sharing with you in just a second.

But before I do, I want to answer a common question I’ve been getting because odds are you might have asked wondered the same thing.

Can You Use More Sunlight In Place of Light Therapy?

The short answer is, not exactly.

While getting adequate sunlight is important and has been shown to have numerous therapeutic effects… light therapy is different.

With LLLT or light therapy in general, we are focusing on specific parts of the light spectrum that are well researched and known to improve thyroid function and metabolism.

Sunlight itself is full spectrum, meaning that it contains larger amounts of damaging UV and blue light than the therapeutic red and infrared light that we want.

According to Dr. Michael Hamblin – Harvard Professor and Infrared Therapy Expert

Sun probably provides 20-30 millwatts/sq centimeter of near infrared….so it’s beneficial, but it’s not nearly as powerful as the LEDs [and lasers]… To get the correct dosage from the sun, you’d need to worry about UV exposure, and it would be better if you were on a higher altitude.

– Michael Hamblin

So, yes… you need to get plenty of sunlight.

However, light therapy allows us to achieve greater therapeutic effects by using higher concentrations of therapeutic light that contains far less concentrated damaging light.

You can see this by looking at the graph below…

Notice how sunlight contains a much higher percentage of UV and blue light than it does in the therapeutic spectrum noted by the black box between 600 to 900 nm wavelength.

thyroid light therapy

(Note: Special thanks to Vladimir Heiskanen for the image above.)

Incandescent Light Is a Much Better Alternative

As you can see from the graph above, we can achieve a fairly good balance of therapeutic light from the use of incandescent bulbs.

While the concentration of therapeutic light isn’t necessarily large, it contains very little damaging light.

So, even in smaller concentrations the use of higher power incandescent light bulbs can be used to achieve some degree of these same therapeutic benefits as LLLT.

With that being said, there’s a problem that we’ve run into with the use of incandescent bulbs.

Governments are working to phase-out incandescent bulbs in an effort to promote other energy-efficient alternative bulbs. This is making incandescent bulbs more and more difficult to find.

While today they have been largely banned for use with general lighting, we can still get them in other forms such as “heat lamps”.

How to Build Your Light Therapy Lamp for Less Than $25

While Russian researchers recommend 2000 watts to 3000 watts of incandescent light, this is difficult to achieve with heat lamps.

For comparison purposes, the recommended lamp below uses a 250 watt bulb which would require on the order 8 to 12 bulbs to achieve the same power output.

However, the heat production would be rather extreme.

So, while a single lamp will provide some benefit, using two or three of them will provide more and be extremely beneficial during the winter when we have the least exposure to light.

To build this light therapy lamp you need two parts, the incandescent bulb and the lamp reflector to house the bulb.

(Note for Those on 220 volt AC Power: This specific set up only works for the 120 volt AC electric service used in North America. It will not work with the 220 to 230 volt AC electricity used in most everywhere else in the world. But you can easily find replacements by finding a bulb and reflector lamp that uses 220 volt AC rated at the same power/wattage. Just go to your local hardware store and ask for a 250 watt incandescent bulb and reflector lamp. It’s that easy.)

It’s also worth noting that we use a 130 volt incandescent bulb, which when run at 120 volts is known to provide a higher concentration of therapeutic light and produce less heat.

Here are the parts you will need:

How to Use Your Light Therapy Lamp

The most important part of light therapy is to make sure the light is getting exposed directly to your skin.

The more skin exposure the better.

For general use, it’s recommended that you get plenty of exposure to both your neck (thyroid) and chest (thymus).

Or it can be used directly on other parts of the body such as arthritic joints to help relieve pain, or the scalp to help stimulate hair regrowth.

Place the lamp(s) 2 to 3 feet away.

Start slowly with 5 to 10 minutes per day and increase your exposure over time. Try building up to 30 to 60 minutes per session.

You can also use the lamp multiple times daily, and at different times of the day.

For example, some clients report improved sleep when using it before bed.

Are You Ready for Light Therapy?

Just like using thyroid hormone, light therapy can be a double edged sword.

This is something that I warn my clients about all the time.

Anytime you stimulate metabolism, it increases the rate at which your body uses nutrients.

If your diet is not adequate or you are deficient in certain vitamins then this can further deplete you and result in unwanted side effects.

For example, light therapy will increase the rate at which your cells consume sugar.

So ensuring that your blood sugar is adequate is extremely important.

If not, it can further lower your blood sugar, activating your stress response.

(Note: This is covered in more detail in this article on “How to Heal Your Thyroid By Healing Your Liver”.)

So, to be on the safe side don’t use light therapy on an empty stomach.

At a minimum, at least have a piece of fruit.

Or, if you want to get the most out of this light therapy, then use it together with our Ultimate Thyroid-Boosting Meal Plan.

You can learn more about the UTB Meal Plan here.

About the Author:

Tom Brimeyer is the founder of Forefront Health and the creator of the popular Hypothyroidism Revolution program series. Specializing in thyroid and metabolism disorders, Tom's work has impacted over 50,000 people spanning more than 60 countries. Tom is also a highly sought after practitioner who runs a successful health consulting practice where he continues to help clients across the globe to take back control of their lives from their devastating health conditions.


  1. apelila October 22, 2015 at 10:10 am - Reply

    I’ve been looking locally for a far infrared sauna, the only one I can find is a cluster of lights hung over a cotton bed surrounded by a curtain. Ugh don’t really want to lay on other peoples and my own sweat! Why do you suggest the clear bulb instead of the red?

    • Tom Brimeyer October 22, 2015 at 10:54 am - Reply

      Some have reported that the red bulbs give them headaches.

  2. Ruth oberg October 22, 2015 at 12:47 pm - Reply

    You don’t mention that this light has to be installed by a professional electrician which adds up to much more than $20.00.

    It is NOT just a plug in lamp. It has to be wired in professionally according to the Amazon link you use.

    • Tom Brimeyer October 22, 2015 at 1:00 pm - Reply

      Ruth, it’s actually a corded lamp. You just plug it in. It does NOT require an electrician to be wired.

      As mentioned, these are items you can get at your local hardware store.

      • Ruth oberg October 22, 2015 at 9:47 pm - Reply

        Please see note below.

  3. E October 22, 2015 at 1:54 pm - Reply

    I have a dual work lamp from Lowes that has two 500W halogens in it (1000W total ). What do you think of halogen as a light source? Already on a great stand. Definitely need to wear sunglasses under this thing. Thanks.

    • Tom Brimeyer October 22, 2015 at 2:59 pm - Reply

      If you take a look at the graph above in the article, it shows the light spectrum for halogen. It contains far less UV but still a lot of blue light. So, it’s not a great source for this purpose.

    • Nick December 21, 2015 at 7:24 pm - Reply

      A typical halogen worklight bulb is actually 3000k. I use worklights myself. They have a yellowish hue, so I don’t think there is much blue light at all.

  4. Debbie October 22, 2015 at 5:08 pm - Reply

    Hi Tom, so what do we do in Australia?
    Is it not possible to make or use here?

    • Tom Brimeyer October 22, 2015 at 5:20 pm - Reply

      You should be able to find similar bulbs in 220/240 volt. You just can’t use the bulb recommended in the article because of the difference in voltage.

  5. Sylvia October 22, 2015 at 6:08 pm - Reply

    You said to start using lamp for 5 – 10 minutes initially and work your way up from there. What would the maximum amount of time be?

  6. Teresa October 22, 2015 at 7:30 pm - Reply

    I’m looking at the chart and am new at this. What color line in the chart is what the light bulb you suggest will give us?
    What is the wattage of the wavelengths you have along the bottom of your chart? I’m not following where the light you suggest falls in your chart.

    • Tom Brimeyer October 23, 2015 at 9:02 am - Reply

      The recommended bulb is 2700 K incandescent so it will be somewhere between the green (2500 K) and blue (300K) lines on the graph.

      The graph doesn’t show wattage. Wattage is not associated with wavelength. This bulb emits a spectrum of wavelengths, not a single one. The y-axis shows the percentage of light emitted at the specific wavelength noted by the x-axis.

      Hope this helps.

  7. Ruth oberg October 22, 2015 at 9:46 pm - Reply

    I do most of my shopping through Amazon. Your link to Amazon was for a lamp that needed professional installation. Please send me a link for a corded lamp that meets your specifications.


    • Tom Brimeyer October 23, 2015 at 8:56 am - Reply

      This is a duplicate question that you posted above. My response… “it’s actually a corded lamp. You just plug it in. It does NOT require an electrician to be wired.”

  8. Gerd E. Jargren October 23, 2015 at 1:20 am - Reply

    I really looked forward to learn how to build this lamp. But I am living in Norway and here we use 220 volt.
    Must I give up all hope?

    • Tom Brimeyer October 23, 2015 at 9:08 am - Reply

      No, you just have to find a 250 watt, 220 volt incandescent bulb.

  9. Jocelyn October 23, 2015 at 5:17 am - Reply

    When looking for 220V lamps I can only find them with a wattage of 250 or 375. The one you use only has a wattage of 130. Is 250W okay, or is it too high?


    • Tom Brimeyer October 23, 2015 at 9:14 am - Reply

      The recommended bulb is 250 watts… and 130 volts, so I think you got the two mixed up.

  10. Jocelyn October 23, 2015 at 5:21 am - Reply

    I have a sunbed which also has infrared option. Could that be used as well?

    And what if you just buy a standalone IR heating lamp like this one?


    • Tom Brimeyer October 23, 2015 at 9:13 am - Reply

      Hi Jocelyn, It all depends on the type of bulb, light spectrum, and power. IR light is beneficial but ideally we want red to IR. I can’t speak for that specific lamp because it’s in Dutch.

  11. Lillian Terry October 23, 2015 at 8:13 am - Reply

    Is light therapy beneficial when you have no thyroid, only replacement hormones? (Armour 3 gr. currently)

    • Tom Brimeyer October 23, 2015 at 9:09 am - Reply

      Yes, very much so because it still activates cytochrome c oxidase which is an important respiratory enzyme that increases energy production.

  12. Kerry October 24, 2015 at 6:33 pm - Reply

    I am in New Zealand so our voltage here is totally different to US. What about a Bioptron Light, will this do the same thing. I already use this on people for problems with muscles, chronic headaches, healing of open wounds, and people who have burns etc and it works. As you may be aware it also has different colours for different problems, the blue colour is used for the throat so was thinking maybe this could work for ones thyroid. I don’t have thyroid problems but my husband does.

    • Tom Brimeyer October 25, 2015 at 7:56 am - Reply

      Blue light on the thyroid would have the opposite effect. In the article I talk about how blue light spectrum is bad for thyroid and metabolism and de-activates cytochrome c oxidase.

  13. Judy October 28, 2015 at 7:50 pm - Reply

    Tom, what about the so-called Happy Lights, used to treat SAD, Seasonal Affective Disorder? Will this light therapy also help the thyroid?

  14. Eileen November 5, 2015 at 7:51 am - Reply

    Hi Tom,
    I have a Lightstim,, for facial rejuvenation, would this work? If so, where would I place it?
    Thank you

    • Tom Brimeyer November 5, 2015 at 8:12 am - Reply

      Hi Eileen, they don’t provide any real specifications on their website so it’s difficult to say. Typically the lights designed specifically for skin are useful only for the skin. So, there’s still therapeutic benefit for the skin and activating cytochrome c oxidase, but the specific wavelengths used are typically not ideal for use directly on the thyroid gland.

  15. jacqui November 6, 2015 at 1:32 am - Reply

    Hi Tom,
    Can one use the infra red lamp if it does not give you a head ache as stated above! Will you get the same benefit or not.
    Thank you

  16. Ginny November 7, 2015 at 7:41 am - Reply

    I purchased my light but it is blinding bright. Is it necessary to wear sunglasses?

  17. Ginny November 15, 2015 at 8:08 am - Reply

    Will the light therapy work if you have sunscreen on the exposed areas?

  18. Tom Brimeyer November 16, 2015 at 7:05 am - Reply

    You should not shine the line directly on the eyes. Wearing sunscreen would nullify the effects as it would prevent the light from penetrating the skin.

  19. Justin Hedrick November 17, 2015 at 7:16 am - Reply

    What are your thoughts on the FIT Bodywrap system? That was suggest to me.

  20. Hexi December 3, 2015 at 3:39 pm - Reply

    What about 220 to 230 volt AC electricity used in most everywhere else in the world? Instructions for us?

    • Tom Brimeyer December 3, 2015 at 4:52 pm - Reply

      Hi Hexi, you just need to find a similar incandescent 250 Watt heat lamp bulb that is designed for 220 volt AC.

  21. Jocelyn Vlaar December 5, 2015 at 10:59 am - Reply

    Hi Tom, will white lights (without UV) that are used in the morning to help you with delayed sleeping disorder or seasonal effective disorder, etc. do the same trick? I have a Litebook (see for the range of wavelengths.

    Thanks, Jocelyn

    • Tom Brimeyer December 7, 2015 at 8:26 am - Reply

      Hi Jocelyn, unfortunately it’s not something that I would recommend. According to the research link, their light peaks in the blue spectrum which will actually have the opposite effect of what we are trying to achieve. We are trying to avoid UV and blues and get mainly red to infrared.

  22. apelila December 28, 2015 at 10:13 am - Reply

    I have the same question as another above, you recommend to start with the light 2-3 feet above you and for 5-10 minutes a session. When would the distance of the light change and how often should we increase the exposure? Up to what max time? Thanks!

  23. Leslie January 1, 2016 at 6:44 pm - Reply

    Hi Tom, I am 62, and have been on Armour Thyroid, currently 90 mg daily for 30 + years. I still have almost all the symptoms of hypothyroid, and am tired of feeling cold, tired, constipated, depressed, insomnia, thin hair, dry skin. My mother is hypothyroid, and my sister had thyroid cancer, and had hers removed. I also have been a vegetarian for many years, with the exception of taking Armour Thyroid. I have moved more towards becoming a vegan, because I love animals, and do not want to contribute to their suffering or death for spiritual reasons. I am going to try the light therapy and the diet. Do you think there is hope for me to one day not need thyroid medication while still being able to be a vegan?

  24. ov January 6, 2016 at 1:39 pm - Reply

    have you had any success with the lamp yet?( lowering med)

    • Tom Brimeyer January 7, 2016 at 7:33 am - Reply

      As mentioned in the article, we’re not using this lamp to replace or lower thyroid meds. It’s not as effective as the lasers used in the studies, but it’s a very inexpensive way to help stimulate cytochrome c oxidase. The lasers cost tens of thousands of dollars.

  25. Casandra January 18, 2016 at 8:03 am - Reply

    Would a tanning bed work? I don’t understand the light spectrum requirements.
    But I know I have always felt so much better when tanning regularly.

  26. Sheila January 20, 2016 at 10:49 am - Reply

    Hi Tom, I have just purchased a sauna blanket for this purpose as well as detoxing my body hopefully. But this looks and sounds very interesting and promising .
    But I don’t know where I would clamp the lamp or onto what to use. But still I may try it.
    But I say the light enclosure on the Amazon site that looked like a picture frame and said for health and mood. I think it said 10,000 led clear light. I have bad memory problems. I’ll have to go back to see the company name. But was wondering if you would recommend this or it it is a hoax or gimmick, it is of course more expensive. 134.00. Through Amazon on sale I think???
    Any comments?

  27. Ingrid January 26, 2016 at 4:00 pm - Reply

    Is the light therapy you can get at Planet Fitness act the same?

  28. Sophia January 31, 2016 at 10:53 pm - Reply

    Hi Tom

    Thank you for all your time and effort helping us!!!

    I’ve been trying very hard to source a bulb here in Australia that will help me to build my own lamp. I am able to find an incandescent globe in 200watts and 275 watts, but 250 watts seems impossible, unless it’s a red one. I would just like your opinion on whether any of these will suit?

    Thanking you.

    • Tom Brimeyer January 31, 2016 at 10:59 pm - Reply

      Hi Sophia, the 275 Watt incandescent would be best. However, make sure that the lamp/reflector is rated for at least 275 Watts.

  29. Maria February 7, 2016 at 9:39 pm - Reply

    Hi Tom,

    Thank you for all this valuable information. Would the red heat lamp work just as well as the clear one if it does not give me a headache? Do you recommend the goggles one wears in tanning booths to protect the eyes?

    Would one of the products below work as well and if yes which one would be best? I believe they are led lights. There is one that is just red light and another that is red light plus infrared. Is it advantageous to get the one with infrared? Also, they have an amber one that works for spider veins which I would like to treat at the same time and was wondering if that would work for the thyroid as well or does it definitely have to be red light?

    Also, I’ve had this device for a long time and wondering if it will do? It’s the LFT9000 Led Lightforce therapy

    And lastly, are these or the heat lamps dangerous for the eyes even with protective glasses? This site says this model is the only safe option…..

    The Thor low level lasers seem to be a good choice as well but not sure how expensive they are. Are these good?

    Thank you again for all your help!

  30. Tara February 20, 2016 at 6:11 am - Reply

    Any reason this wouldn’t be safe to do while pregnant?

    • Tom Brimeyer February 21, 2016 at 8:09 am - Reply

      Hi Tara, not at all.

  31. Susie Rochester February 25, 2016 at 7:23 am - Reply

    Good morning, Tom! This is all new to me! I suffered YEARS of not being able to sleep thru the night. I identified with your explanation of the stress hormones being activated at night! I thought it was the stress from worrying about my Mom’s bad health, cuz that’s when this all started. Bought 3 different mattresses, hoping that would fix it. Then years latter, I begin having mental fog, memory lapses and I fear I have Alzheimers! So, go to my family MD, and he orders the blood test for thyroid and an MRI…bith were normal! So I research THYROID problems and see that I might be helped from simple Iodine! And it HAS helped. Now, I see I would benefit from the heat lamps. I am glad you have all these comments posted here fro people with your feed back! But I haven’t seen your reply to some (of which I am interested in hearing). The far infra red light therapy, the picture frame light at Amazon, and the Lightforce LED Therapy. I want the best light therapy! Thanx! Oh, I’ve been a licensed Massage Therapist since 1985 and like to be educated in all aspects of health therapies!

  32. Imre April 11, 2016 at 10:15 am - Reply

    Is the regular 300 W clear pear shape incandescent bulb is OK ? ( this not a HEATLAMP shape)
    250 W infrared HEAT lamp 250BR40/RP 2850 Kelvin ( I cant find wavelenght)

    • Tom Brimeyer April 12, 2016 at 9:37 am - Reply

      Hi Imre, an incandescent bulb will work fine and would generally be recommended over the heat lamp, however they are phasing them out in the US due to energy efficiency laws and are extremely difficult to get. As long as you have a lamp/reflector that’s rated for 300W or better it should work out fine.

      • becca June 14, 2016 at 2:56 pm - Reply

        Tom! thank you for all you do for us!

        I found this on Amazon, since I was concerned about the heat production of the heat lamp bulb during summer – & to thwart the bulb police here in the US (?!)

        its a bit pricier, but might be worth the investment – seems like a hardy choice which may produce less heat?

        • Tom Brimeyer June 19, 2016 at 7:27 am - Reply

          Hi Becca, it’s not supposed to be legal to sell those, but it would be a good option. Keep in mind that you will need a lamp that can handle the 300 Watts per bulb.

  33. Donna Turner April 17, 2016 at 5:51 pm - Reply

    Would Redlight Therapy bulbs,at 633 nm work for the thyroid? I own a Redlight Therapy bed and it utilizes the 633nm bulbs. Thank you

    • Tom Brimeyer April 18, 2016 at 8:11 am - Reply

      Hi Donna, 633nm would not penetrate well through the skin. For thyroid therapy they typically use something around 810-850nm.

  34. Kim Grover May 13, 2016 at 10:40 am - Reply

    I’m looking to buy a clearlight infared sauna would this work for this?

  35. Michele July 31, 2016 at 8:41 am - Reply

    I’ve been using these for quite sometime as part of a detox program I was doing with another practitioner. I actually use 3, they easily clamp to bathroom cabinet doors, counters with an overhang etc. they are the same ones they use to warm eggs to hatch into chickens. I always get my supplies at Reasonable prices, fast delivery….I’ve never shined them on my thyroid before, I used them for a full body sauna effect. I’ll have to try this.

  36. Lena September 28, 2016 at 3:12 pm - Reply

    Can you give us a tip on how to make this work with 230 Volt AC. It would be grately appreciated, I’m sure.

    • Tom Brimeyer September 29, 2016 at 1:48 pm - Reply

      Hi Lena, you should be able to find the equivalent locally for 230V AC. You would just need to make sure the wattage is the same as the recommended bulb and lamp.

  37. Mark December 22, 2016 at 10:20 am - Reply
    • Tom Brimeyer January 11, 2017 at 4:43 pm - Reply

      Should work.

  38. Mary December 22, 2016 at 10:31 am - Reply

    I’m pretty sure it is the same setup I have out in my coop for the chickens since it got cold, I’ll have to borrow it back from them, lol. I think we got the reflector and bulb from a feed store.

  39. sue kennedy December 22, 2016 at 11:29 am - Reply

    Hi Tom
    Do infrared saunas do the same thing please?

    • Tom Brimeyer January 11, 2017 at 4:42 pm - Reply

      As long as the sauna isn’t too hot it should be OK. With the lamps, the light tends to be more concentrated.

  40. nad December 22, 2016 at 12:04 pm - Reply

    Hi Tom, heard anecdotal evidences that even red fabric curtains can help thyroid. What do you think – joke?

    • Tom Brimeyer January 11, 2017 at 4:39 pm - Reply

      Hi Nad, I don’t think it would make a difference.

  41. mary page December 22, 2016 at 12:20 pm - Reply

    Dear Tom, This sounds totally do-able! I have heard that these heat lamps are also good for NEAR INFA RED SAUNAS! I would/could rig up something that I could sit in and be sheltered and do something beneficial for my thyroid as well as for clearing out toxins! Do you agree? Do you have any other suggestions?

  42. mary page December 22, 2016 at 12:24 pm - Reply

    Also, Tom, while I have your attention, I am eating eggshells as you approved. I wonder if soaking the eggshells in vinegar would help get the minerals out of the eggshells and into me in a slightly easier way. Right now I am eating them with my avocado pit antioxidant, psyllium hulls and iodone concoction.

    • Tom Brimeyer January 11, 2017 at 4:37 pm - Reply

      You don’t need to soak the eggshells in vinegar. They dissolve in your stomach acid, which can have a more therapeutic effect due to the release of carbon dioxide.

  43. sult December 24, 2016 at 9:24 am - Reply

    the 250 watts lamps which are red coated, are they also good or we need only the clear incandescents?

    • Tom Brimeyer January 11, 2017 at 4:33 pm - Reply

      Hi Sult, the clear bulbs are what I recommend.

  44. Pat M December 29, 2016 at 3:13 pm - Reply

    So just sit 2-3 ft away from the light for 5-10 minutes a day? Sunglasses? Yes or no?

    Just got mine hooked up and received without incident from AMazon and I usually never am able to figuure out how to put things together! Thanks!

    How long will it take before I start to feel it “working”?

  45. Amber St. Germain May 22, 2017 at 10:25 pm - Reply

    You’re my Hero!!! Thank you!!! <3

  46. Mari C Trejo June 15, 2017 at 3:32 pm - Reply

    Hi Tom, I have all your wonderful and professional products and recommendations. Am still figuring out what I need the most. Am very excited about the light, I feel is going to help a lot.
    Am still waiting to talk to you about all the issues I have. God bless.

  47. David Clark January 5, 2018 at 8:44 am - Reply

    Even though you say we are not using the light to get off of thyroid medication, if one sees their temps and pulse go up after using the NIR light consistently, wouldn’t that be a good time to see if the dosage could be reduced, or who knows, maybe eliminated (I have read that in some forums)?

  48. Donna October 22, 2020 at 9:02 am - Reply

    Can you clarify if the body enhancement booth with the red/purplish light at my gym is the same thing? Thanks!

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