Some studies have shown that red and near-infrared light therapy may boost pregnancy rates, even in women who have been unsuccessful with other assisted reproduction treatments, such as in vitro fertilization (IVF). Red and near-infrared light therapy improves fertility even in older age women by boosting ATP production in eggs, profoundly improving their viability. It also improves follicular health, which are highly vulnerable to oxidative stress.
The quality of the eggs depends on the energy being produced by the mitochondria in the cells.
Red & near IR light therapy works to enhance mitochondrial energy production in essentially every type of cell in the body. Thus, it is the reason why Celluma red & near IR light therapy is recommended for fertility treatment. Combining it together with Acupuncture you will get maximum benefits and increase the fertility in number of ways by:
– Improving the function of ovaries to produce better quality eggs.
– Regulating the hormones to produce a larger number of follicles
– Increasing blood flow to the uterus and increase the thickness of the uterine lining
– Preventing uterus from contracting
– Lessening the side effects of Western drugs used in IVF
– Strengthening the immune system
– Reducing anxiety and stress
– Reducing chances of miscarriage
Two recent studies, one in Japan and one in Denmark, found that red and near-infrared light therapy improved pregnancy rates where IVF had previously failed, in Denmark, by 68%.171 In Japan, red and near-infrared light therapy resulted in pregnancy for 22.3% of severely infertile women with 50.1% successful live births.
CONCLUSIONS: The use of 830 nm LLLT in the proximal priority technique at the parameters used in the present study, on its own or as an adjunct to other techniques, resulted in successful induction of pregnancy in just over 21% of severely infertile females, with a substantial number of these achieving live births. No adverse events were noted in any patient. LLLT is a pain-free and side effect free modality which could give hope to the increasing numbers of older females with infertility in Japan and potentially worldwide. Multinational studies are warranted.