Still Taking Your Vitamins in the Dark?


The sun’s visible and invisible radiant light waves are actually energetic photo-nutrients as well as bio-catalysts. Various light wavelengths are essential to our health much like vitamins and can also catalyze a host of biological interactions.
Scientific research has shown that ingested foods, vitamins and supplements require a specific wavelength in order to be fully metabolized. Without the correct wavelengths, absorption is incomplete and nutrients are partially wasted and less effective.
In other words, for any ingested substance to be fully digested and assimilated by the body, it must go through a series of chemical reactions, catalyzed by a specific portion of the electromagnetic spectrum.
Anything we ingest must interact with a precise segment of the electromagnetic spectrum in order for it to be fully metabolized. Therefore, any portion of the spectrum we are not assimilating will affect our ability to fully absorb vitamins, minerals and the nutrients in the food we eat.
Simply stated — the balanced, full-spectrum of light, including UV, is required for optimum absorption and natural metabolism.

We can now say emphatically that the function of our entire metabolism is dependent on light.

— Dr. Fritz Albert Popp
International Institute of Biophysics


Bio-Catalyst Interactions


sunshine vitamin

  • Adequate vitamin D intake is important for the regulation of calcium and phosphorus absorption
  • Maintenance of healthy bones and teeth
  • Suggested to supply a protective effect against multiple diseases and conditions such as cancer, diabetes and multiple sclerosis.

nitric oxide

Nitric oxide has the ability to expand blood vessels for better blood flow, which means more oxygen can reach:

  • The brain
  • The heart
  • Other important organs.


  • Beta-endorphin activates feel-good processes in the brain and assist pain management.
  • Endorphins (neurotransmitters) pass along signals from one neuron to the next.
  • Plays a key role in the function of the nervous system and can prompt or suppress the further signaling of nearby neurons.