Three years ago, scientists at the University of Arizona reported that exposure to green light seemed to reduce neuropathic pain in mice. Now, researchers believe the light can also be used to treat migraines in humans. The University of Arizona team, led by Dr. mohab Ibrahim, consisted of 29 migraine patients who had previously failed to receive traditional migraine treatments. < / P > < p > for the first 10 weeks, all subjects were exposed to white light for one to two hours a day. After a two-week pause, they were exposed to green light every day for the next 10 weeks. They were asked to complete a questionnaire on the frequency and intensity of headache on a regular basis throughout the test. In addition, the researchers assessed the extent to which headache affected their ability to perform basic activities. < / P > < p > after analyzing the data, the researchers found that exposure to green light reduced the number of headache days per month by an average of about 60%. What’s more, when the headache did occur, their pain was reduced by 60% and did not last that long, and the negative impact on participants’ ability to fall asleep and stay asleep, exercise, do housework and work became less negative. And there are no reports of side effects. < / P > < p > however, it should be noted that the green light used in this study has a specific intensity and frequency and is used in a specific way at a specific time. What’s more, scientists don’t know how light reduces migraine headaches. “These are great discoveries, but this is the beginning of the story,” says Ibrahim. As a scientist, I’m very interested in how it works because if I understand the mechanism, I can use it for other conditions. I can use it as a tool to manipulate biological systems to achieve as many goals as possible Global Tech