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VIP Laser Clinic - Mauritius
Frequently Asked Questions about Laser Information Energy Therapy
  1. What is a laser?
  2. When was laser discovered and by whom?
  3. Are there any risks and side-effects associated with laser therapy?
  4. Can laser therapy cause cancer?
  5. What happens if someone who has cancer is treated with laser therapy and is still unaware of it?
  6. What happens to bacteria and viruses when subjected to laser therapy?
  7. Is it enough to shut one's eyes if one receives laser therapy to the face or is it a must for one to wear protective glasses?
  8. By how much laser light goes less through the eye if its eye-lid is closed?
  9. Can the use of protective glasses be helpful to the patient?

  1. What is a laser?
    A laser is, in fact, a source of light that bears parallel rays, is both monochromatic (a single color) and coherent (all of the light waves are in phase). Just to compare, a usual light bulb has light rays scattering into various directions, i.e. has got no parallel rays and no coherence, i.e. light waves are not in phase. "LASER" is an acronymm standing for "Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation". However, this definition might be somewhat confusing since most lasers are actually oscillators (generators of sources of light) and not amplifiers (devices for increasing the strength of a signal), though such lasers are also possible and used for some applications.
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  2. When was laser discovered and by whom?
    In 1960, Theodore H. Maiman of Hughes Aircraft mounted a specially prepared synthetic ruby rod inside a powerful flash lamp (Ref: T. H. Maiman, "Stimulated Optical Radiation in Ruby", Nature, 6 Aug. 1960, vol. 187, no. 4736, pgs. 493-4.) When his flash lamp was activated, an intense beam of red light burst forth from the end of the rod that was both monochromatic (a single color) and coherent (all waves are emitted in absolute phase).
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  3. Are there any risks and side-effects associated with laser therapy?
    There are always two sides of every coin and every story. We are naturally inclined to think about the pros' and cons' of everything that exists around us and morevoer when it is used for treating ourselves. It should be made clear that laser light is either concentrated visible or invisible light and when used in therapeutic doses it has never ever given any harmful side-effects in our many years of practice.
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  4. Can laser therapy cause cancer?
    No, laser therapy cannot cause cancer. No mutational effects have been observed resulting from light with wavelengths in the red or infrared range in therapeutic doses.
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  5. What happens if someone who has cancer is treated with laser therapy and is still unaware of it?
    First of all, laser therapy will not cause any harm. Secondly, it may cause the tumour to decrease in size and even completely disappear. Thirdly, the local immune system is also stimulated parallelly to the tumour laser irradiation.
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  6. What happens to bacteria and viruses when subjected to laser therapy?
    In culture,bacteria and viruses are stimulated by laser light in certain doses but a bacterial or viral infection is cured in vivo much quicker after the right treatment with laser therapy.
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  7. Is it enough to shut one's eyes if one receives laser therapy to the face or is it a must for one to wear protective glasses?
    It is enough to close one's eyes.There is no need to wear any protective glasses. It is actually sufficient to close one's eyes even if a very powerful laser is being used. The reason for this is that the eyelid spreads the light so that the latter cannot get focused by the eye lens.
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  8. By how much laser light goes less through the eye if its eye-lid is closed?
    With a 10 mW laser penetrating the eye, a power density of 0.001 W/cm2 is established over the retina, which is about ten million times lower than the concentration of laser beam if the eye were open and the beam parallel.
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  9. Can the use of protective glasses be helpful to the patient?
    The use of protective glasses can be of benefit, particularly if powerful, collimated lasers in the infrared spectral picture zone are used. In any case, protective glasses give the patient a sense of security.
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