I Did This 1 Thing Every Day and My Productivity TRIPLED. Are you having little to no productivity lately? One possible reason could be your low vitamin D levels. This explains why people who lack this vitamin often feel tired.
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In a nutshell:
And so, if you want to increase your productivity, heck, triple it even, then it`s simple–get enough sunlight every day. Some factors affect sun exposure and vitamin D production, including skin color and time of day. However, recent research has shown that vitamin D has a much bigger role on the human body, particularly on energy levels and overall health. Vitamin D has many vital roles in the body and is essential for optimal health.
It`s the most natural way to get your body to create vitamin D and amplify your productivity. In fact, doing that would be overkill and risky as too much sunlight comes with its own health risks, which we will be getting into later on. Having said that, coming up next are the ways to safely get vitamin D from sunlight. It doesn`t take a lot of time to get adequate vitamin D from the sun.
However, there are a lot of factors that affect ultraviolet B exposure and vitamin D production. The best time for sun exposure is midday, especially during summer. Thus, you`ll need less time in the sun to get enough vitamin D. Moreover, many studies claim that the body is most efficient at creating vitamin D at noon.
For instance, in the United Kingdom, noon sunlight exposure in summer thrice a week is sufficient to maintain enough levels among Caucasian adults. Besides the greater efficiency of midday sun exposure, this might also be a safer time to get some sun than later in the day. Based on one study, afternoon sun exposure may increase the risk of skin cancers. Therefore, you must expose a lot of your skin to sunlight for your body to manufacture enough.
It`s recommended by some scientists to expose about a third of your skin to the sun. Such a method is typically sufficient for people with lighter skin. On the other hand, people with darker skin may need a bit longer than this. Melanin is a natural pigment in the body that protects the skin from UV damage.
As a result, people with more melanin, as in those with darker skin tones, tend to produce less vitamin D through sun exposure. Type 1 – White; very fair; red or blond hair; blue eyes; freckles Type 2 – White; fair; red or blond hair; blue, hazel, or green eyes Type 3 – Cream white; fair; with any eye or hair color; very common Type 4 – Brown; typical Mediterranean Caucasian skin When it comes to vitamin D production, individuals with skin types 1 to 3 produce vitamin D more quickly than individuals with skin type 4 to 6. The general rule of getting your recommended amount of vitamin D is to stay in the sun for half the time it takes your skin to turn pink or burn. This should give you all the vitamin D your body needs without increasing the risk of skin cancer.
A dark-skinned person, however, might need 10x more sun exposure, probably a couple of hours, to manufacture the same amount of vitamin D as a lighter-skinned person. People located in countries farther away from the equator make less vitamin D in their skin.
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