Is Pollen Ruining Your Summer?

Are you one of the increasing number of people who hide inside on beautiful sunny days because seasonal allergies are holding you hostage? This allergy season seems to have been one of the worst with numerous people reporting they have had allergic reactions to pollen for the first time in their lives. Unfortunately the long time side effects of antihistamine drugs can often out weigh the short term relief.

Studies have shown that allergic reactions and asthma are both linked to vitamin D deficiency. A study done with 1833 children from Qatar showed that those who suffered from allergic rhinitus, asthma and or wheezing had a significantly higher rate of vitamin deficiency than those who were not suffering.

I know for a fact that the Blu Room has had enormous impact on my seasonal allergies. I had suffered through 38 summers of explosive sneezing fits, intolerable itching and swollen streaming eyes and nose caused by an allergy to grass pollen.

I started having regular Blu Room visits from December 2015. It was not until one of our clients commented in the summer of 2016 that she had not had any seasonal allergies that I realized neither had I. I continue to have regular Blu Room sessions and with the exception of the time I was gardening and my husband was weed eating long grass nearby I have had very few symptoms even in this very high pollen year.

Each Blu Room session not only provides you with between 10,000 and 40,000 IU of vitamin D for light skin and 5,000 to 20,000 IU for dark skin, but also provides the opportunity for an extremely deep state of relaxation. Many studies have shown that this very deep state triggers the bodies own innate healing mechanism which combined with the boost in vitamin D can completely alleviate all symptoms of allergic reaction and also asthma.

Bener, Abdulbari et al. “The Impact of Vitamin D Deficiency on Asthma, Allergic Rhinitis and Wheezing in Children: An Emerging Public Health Problem.” Journal of Family & Community Medicine 21.3 (2014): 154–161. PMC. Web. 8 June 2018.