Feel Good Edit

Research PapersMay 17, 2017

Seasonal Affective Disorder Research Papers

There is now a huge amount of research to support light therapy as a treatment for Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD). This is just a selection and includes the benefits of light therapy as well as research into the possible mechanisms behind SAD.

ResearchAug 22, 2016

Dawn Simulators vs Bright Lights for SAD

Dawn simulators - also called wake-up lights - have a valuable role to play in the treatment of seasonal affective disorder (SAD) according to the latest research led by medical researcher Dr Konstantin Danilenko. The research is published in the Journal of Affective Disorders.

NewsFeb 2, 2016

Elite British Swimmers Going for Gold with Lumie Light Therapy

British Swimming’s elite athletes are using Lumie light therapy in their training protocol as they prepare for the Olympics in Rio August 2016.

ResearchJan 25, 2016

Research Finds 'No Seasonal Difference in Depressive Symptoms'

You may have seen the news about research that claims there's a lack of evidence of any seasonal differences in depressive symptoms. The newspapers have been quick to pick up on this with simplistic ‘SAD doesn’t exist’ type headlines. But what's this new research really saying?

ResearchOct 8, 2014

Lumie-sponsored Study: Evening Light Improves Morning Cycling Performance

Quick GuidesMay 23, 2014

Top Tips: Lighting and Dementia Care

ResearchNov 27, 2013

Light Therapy For Early Birds and Night Owls

Recent research drew attention to the risks that night owls face, stating that “teenagers who go to bed late during the school year are more prone to academic and emotional difficulties in the long run, compared to their earlier-to-bed counterparts,”. Lumie sleep expert and chronobiologist at the world-leading Surrey Clinical Research Centre, Dr. Victoria Revell, has put together some advice on keeping your circadian rhythms on track, whether you're a night owl or an early bird.

Research PapersAug 16, 2012

Research Related to Women's Health

ResearchAug 16, 2012

Studies with Alzheimer's patients

The common thread in many research papers is that the organic progress of Alzheimer's disease results in damage to a part of the brain - the suprachiasmatic nucleus (SCN) - that controls circadian rhythms.