Below are some of the latest research studies that support the technologies used by Wellness Without Limits. Our goal of this page is to give you an understanding on how powerful of an effect nature can have on our body, with particular focus on technological advancements to give the body more of nature’s pure gifts.
 With a focus on light therapy, you will see for yourself how much positive influence this can have. To gain more insight on research studies performed on low level light therapy <click here>
 Alternatively, we have set up a side menu to the right of this screen where you can easily search by categories. We hope you enjoy the following readings, and please feel free to share.


Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy can Improve Surgical Procedures

Ever wonder why some people recover well from surgery and others can have long term implications including infections and even amputations. It is now clear that hypoxia (low oxygen levels) clearly effects the response and recovery following surgery. Local hypoxic conditions account for longer time for healing and greater susceptibility for infections. Treatments with hyperbaric oxygen therapy can reduce the hypoxia in the body and have a substantial effect on reducing negative clinical outcomes, along with shortening the healing time, and reducing chances of infection. Many plastic surgeons are now recognizing the benefits of HBOT in their discipline and referring for HBOT post-op. This is making for better and safer surgical procedures, along with less down time and hospitalization <view study>

Hundreds of foods in U.S. contain ‘ADA’ plastics chemical: report

(Reuters) – Nearly 500 foods found on grocery store shelves in the United States, including many foods labeled as “healthy,” contain a potentially hazardous industrial plastics chemical … <more>

Toxin in seafood causes kidney damage in mice at levels considered safe for consumption

A chemical that can accumulate in seafood and is known to cause brain damage is also toxic to the kidneys, but at much lower concentrations. The findings, which come from a study appearing in an upcoming issue of the Journal of the American Society of Nephrology (JASN), suggest that officials may need to reconsider what levels of the toxin are safe for human consumption <more>