Looking In The Mirror Is Good For Your Health

- Oct 10, 2019-

Ladies have been looking in the mirror since ancient times, but there's a secret: looking in the mirror is good for you!


In a recent issue of the report of the Russian academy of sciences, the institute of advanced medical studies in st. Petersburg, Russia, confirmed this with experiments.


Any substance and living organism can produce radiation (that is, electromagnetic fields), or emit light, or heat, or sound, and any organism is always under the influence of external radiation fields. So when a person looks in the mirror, how does the radiation reflected from the mirror affect cells, organs and the body? To answer this question, Russian researchers did the following experiment. First, equal amounts of blood were added to each of the three test tubes. The first tube was covered with a right-angled mirror, the second tube was placed in the middle of two opposite mirrors, and the third tube was covered from above with only one mirror. Then three tubes were placed in a dark room, and a small amount of blood was extracted from each tube after 1 hour. The optical density of the blood was measured in the ultraviolet and visible light regions, and the obtained data were compared with the measured data before the experiment.


The experiment found that the radiation reflected from the mirror had an effect on the optical density of the blood, which was related to the blood itself, the metal composition of the mirror coating, the shape of the mirror and the composition of the air between the mirror and the blood. Under the action of its own radiation, the water molecules in the body have resonance, which leads to the improvement of blood oxidation resistance and the activity of enzymes in the blood, and improves the biological function activity of the body as a whole.


Using the results, Russian researchers developed a variety of treatment and health care methods, such as placing patients in a special dark room with a mirror to form a "radiation closure" of the body. The researchers hope to further study the phenomenon and provide people with more scientific ways to look in the mirror. It could also further explain why women spend so much time sitting at the dresser.