Dermatologists worldwide appreciate UVB light to heal skin disease such as vitiligo, which presents white patches on dark skin. Autoimmune disorders such as psoriasis and lupus and even cancers such a T-cell lymphomas are also treated. A positive side effect of this light therapy is the creation of high vitamin D levels and is used for patients that can’t absorb vitamin D in supplements because of kidney disease.
UVC lights act as a disinfectant to prevent bacteria from causing infections after surgery or in open wounds that fail to heal.
Medical ozone machines now contain a quartz crystal cylinder that is exposed to a cold corona discharge of UV. When oxygen is passed over the crystal, it adds a third healing molecule - O3. When blood is drawn from the body and then exposed directly to UVB/C light or mixed with ozone, it damages the DNA of the viruses and stops them from replicating. When this blood is reintroduced back into the body, it revitalizes the immune system. Countless incurable diseases are still treated this way mostly in Russia, Cuba and in the private clinics of German speaking countries.
In 1924, while working at the University of Wisconsin, Harry Steenbock discovered a method to transmit the healing power of UV light into food and quickly patented the process. It was quite simple – instead of blood, just expose food to the light. When milk is exposed to UVB/C light and consumed, it had a health benefit for treating rickets.
Kids in London Hospital are being exposed to UVB light to recieve vitamin D to prevent rickets.
The large quartz light is on a roller that goes in a circle behind the children who sit on the railing.