Intravenous Polychromatic Light Therapy (UV Light Therapy)

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Intravenous Polychromatic Light Therapy

Polychromatic light therapy uses multiple light sources including UVA, UVC, visible light and d Infrared wavelengths.  Deactivation of DNA from bacteria, viruses and other pathogens is accomplished by the combination of UV sources which damages the nucleic acids of the pathogens by forming covalent bonds between adjacent bases that are only found in pathogens. 


Blood that is treated with Polychromatic UV Light
•    Reduces viral and bacterial load
•    Increases oxygenation by activating the 2,3, DPG enzyme system boosting oxygen from the heme complex into the tissues
•    Enhances mitochondrial energy 
•    Restores functional chylomicron which stimulates lymphatic detoxification 

  • Activates NAD+ and immune cells such as NK Cells, neutrophils and macrophages, and assists in the balancing of cytokine production which aids in the destruction of various microorganisms, fungi, viruses, and bacteria 

  • Reduces cytotoxic immune cells such as NK cells

Unlike antibiotics, there is no reported resistance of microorganisms that develops to UV irradiation and multi-antibiotic resistant bacterial strains are susceptible to light therapy making this technology especially effective for hard to treat infections including Lyme.  

To read more about the history, development and mechanism of action: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6122858/

 

Why we use Intravenous (IV) Polychromatic Light by ALD rather than external light therapy (boards or wrist bands)

We use ALD (Advanced Light Devices), the most advanced technology in Polychromatic Light Therapy.  ALD is a team of scientists, technologists, and medical professionals with more than two decades of experience in developing laser and light therapy devices for medical applications.   Light directly stimulates immune cells in the blood improving immune response and regulation when used by IV administration making it superior to non-light based protocols or external light sources like LED screens, wristbands, or light clips.