What is ASMR?
Have you ever felt tingles in your head and deeply relaxed while getting a haircut, or getting your hair washed, or listening to someone talk in a gentle manner? If so, then you have probably experienced Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response (ASMR).

ASMR is becoming increasingly popular and has become a YouTube phenomenon, with artists like Cherry Crush and Tingle Belle garnishing millions of views on their videos as it seems to help people fall asleep.

ASMR is described as a variety of soothing sensations due to gentle stimuli (e.g., whispering, soft talking, light touches, methodical sounds). Some physical sensations associated with ASMR might be:  tingles, chills, and waves in the head, neck, spine, and throughout the rest of the body. Some psychological sensations associated with ASMR might be good feelings of euphoria, happiness, comfort, calmness, peacefulness, relaxation, restfulness, and sleepiness, which leaves some devotees with what they call a “brain orgasm.”

ASMR stimuli include auditory, visual and tactile experiences while non-sexual, ASMR triggers can be anything that gives a person “that tingling sensation that starts in the scalp and moves throughout the body.” It creates a blissful calm similar to that of Reiki.

“The scientific community has only recently delved into the ASMR movement,” Dr. Kat. said. “While many people have positive reactions to ASMR triggers, many others aren’t affected at all. And some have negative reactions to the stimuli. However, there is an opportunity to take ASMR experiences to the next level and explore how the reaction to certain stimuli could be translated to the bedroom and enhance arousal and orgasm for many couples.”

Summer is here and the harsh sunrays are in full effect. While most enjoy basking in the warm weather, there are several negative outcomes related to extended sun exposure – including premature aging.

“Sun exposure can increase the rate of skin wrinkling, dark aging marks and skin cancer, all of which are negative tendencies and health concerns related to overexposure and premature aging. It’s crucial to protect your skin on a daily basis to maintain healthy, youthful looking skin.

Here are a few ways to protect yourself from the sun’s harmful rays: 

• PROTECTIVE CLOTHING: The clothes you wear on a daily basis can reduce the effect of the sun’s rays on your body. Outdoor enthusiasts should look for clothing containing a high Ultraviolet Protection Factor (UPF). Similar to Sun Protection Factor (SPF), UPF demonstrates how effectively fabrics shield skin from ultraviolet rays. The higher the UPF number, the better the protection.

• HATS:  While all skin is subject to photodamage from sun exposure, the skin on the face and surrounding area is typically more sensitive. A wide brimmed hat can protect both the neck and face.

• QUALITY SUNSCREEN:  Sunscreen should be used on a daily basis, regardless of intended sun exposure to protect skin. When spending an extended period of time in the sun, reapply sunscreen of at least SPF 15 often. Look for sunscreens that protect against both Ultraviolet A and B radiation for complete protection against aging and wrinkling of the skin, along with sunburn.


It is that time of year: The pools are open for business. In Las Vegas, that means thousands of people gathering at resort pools enjoying the sun and fun of Las Vegas.  Have you ever noticed in these pools that there is generally not a line in the restrooms— much unlike the nightclubs, where there’s always a long line? There is a stark contrast between the two. Do you think people just do not urinate as much during the day, or could it possibly be they are using the pool as their toilet?

Because these public pools are mandated by health standards to use chlorine, there are some potential pitfalls. A new study shows that uric acid in urine mixed with chlorine generates potentially hazardous “volatile disinfection byproducts” (DBPs).  Chlorination is used primarily to prevent pathogenic microorganisms from growing.  The disinfection byproducts include cyanogen chloride (CNCl) and trichloramine (NCl3). CNCl is a toxic compound that affects many organs, including the lungs, heart, and the central nervous system, by inhalation. It is also classified as a chemical warfare agent. NCl3 has been associated with acute lung injury and accidental, occupational or recreational exposures to chlorine-based disinfectants. Previous research had already shown that certain airborne contaminants are created when chlorine reacts with sweat and urine in indoor swimming pools. These new studies show that uric acid from urine is an efficient precursor to the formation of the DBPs. A professor of civil engineering at Purdue University, Ernest R. Blatchley III, says: “Given the uric acid introduction to pools is attributable to urination, the findings indicate important benefits to pool water and air chemistry that could result from improved hygiene habits on the part of swimmers.” A common misconception with the swimming community is that urination in pools is an acceptable practice; although, signs and placards are posted in many pools to encourage proper hygiene. It is also well known that many swimmers ignore these warnings;  particularly among these are competitive swimmers. Olympic swimmer Michael Phelps proves this by stating: “Chlorine kills it [urine].”

As for how dangerous these disinfection byproducts are, the researchers found that, in a worst-case scenario, urine in a pool might lead to about 30 parts per billion of CNCl, which is well below the 70 parts per billion used as the maximum cyanogen concentration allowed in drinking water, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). Researchers were not looking at pool water utilized by 2,000 to 3,000 people in a day, such as we have here in Las Vegas. That number may far exceed the 70 parts per billion. Research should be done on this to determine the unknown hazards of these “day club” pools.  

We are not suggesting that you give up swimming or relaxing by the water. The ocean is only a one-hour flight or 4-hour drive away, and Lake Mead is even closer. If you use your home pool, you can ensure a much lower exposure to these toxic metabolites by not urinating in your pool, or allowing others to do so.  You may also choose a salt water system for your pool, or as Dr. Joseph Mercola recommends: “One of the best solutions is not to chlorinate your pool and just use a maintenance shock treatment every five to six days, which would kill the algae buildup.” You can minimize the dangers of exposure by not attending these day pool parties too often. And showering with soap and water after getting out of the pool – especially if it is a public pool is recommended.

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