Sun Gazing for Health: An Ancient Therapy

Improved Vision
Posted by cv3ga (Stockton, CA) on 02/07/2022
4 out of 5 stars

I saw a health program saying to reset your circadian rhythm go outside in the morning light first thing in the morning. If your circadian rhythm is reset, you can fall asleep earlier. If you sleep before midnight, you get the most melatonin benefit. So I went out and looked at the rising morning sun, which to me looked blue surrounded by violet and had a pink aura!? My husband said it just looked white to him. Then I noticed my left eye felt better? I was diagnosed as having glaucoma, I saw a big dark spot dead center in my left eye, and had no vision through this "growing" spot. I was even starting to tilt my head to the side to see with my other eye. So since my bad eye seemed better I started going out each morning to look at the rising morning sun. After a few days, the sun no longer looked blue, surrounded by violet or pink. The sun now looks like a white ball. I only gaze for a minute now, instead of a few minutes, as it is getting very bright. I need to find a better vantage point so see it rise on a lower horizon. Anyway, the black spot in the middle of my eye is gone! I cannot read well through the middle of my bad eye, but it is getting better every day!


Improved Vision
Posted by Mohan (Maharashtra) on 09/29/2016
4 out of 5 stars

BETTER BUT WITH SIDE EFFECTS

I do sun gazing during the last one hour of sun sets. I do it for half hour for almost 15 days. I have read that it helps to open pineal gland. It has improved my eye sight a lot. However, now I am getting lot of itching on my entire body mostly during late evening hours. I really wish to continue sun gazing. I simply love it. I don't know what to do now. Please help