Researchers at the University of New South Wales have discovered a possible reason for why deep showers can boost your immunity.
The study found that high-speed high-definition (HDR) images can stimulate a response in the brain, which could potentially help people who suffer from chronic diseases such as asthma.
The results of the study, which was published online today in Science Translational Medicine, were published in the journal PLOS ONE.
“It is important to remember that all of these changes are transient,” lead researcher, Dr. John A. Leung, said in a statement.
“We can’t be sure that these changes in the immune system are permanent and will persist.
But if they persist and do trigger changes in immune function, that would be helpful to people with chronic illnesses.”
Researchers first looked at whether the effects of deep showers could be sustained by people who had been in a long-term chronic condition.
The team collected blood samples from 40 people who were either experiencing mild to moderate asthma or who were currently suffering from a chronic condition that was causing them to suffer from severe asthma.
Researchers took blood samples after each session of deep showering, using the same technique as when a person gets a cold.
The researchers found that the blood samples were no longer significantly different after a period of time.
However, there was a significant decrease in the number of people with the symptoms of asthma, and the number who experienced severe asthma and severe asthma symptoms was reduced.
What do the researchers make of the results?
“The results are very exciting and potentially important, as we know that chronic diseases are associated with reduced levels of immune response,” Dr. Leong said.
“These findings suggest that if the immune response is reduced, we might be able to reduce the severity of chronic diseases and perhaps improve overall health.”
The study was led by Dr. Jules O’Sullivan, a professor of pediatrics at the New South Welsh Institute of Health and Medical Research, and Dr. Paul R. Loughran, an immunologist at the Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics at the Australian National University.
Dr. Leightun said the researchers had to take into account a variety of factors.
For example, some people with asthma may be more prone to severe asthma than others, and that may also contribute to a reduced immune response.
They also had to account for the fact that people who took the tests may have different levels of immunity, and this was also important.
But the researchers found no significant differences in the results between people who underwent deep showerings and those who did not.
In addition, they found that there was no difference in the size of the brain’s immune response, with the majority of the people who suffered from asthma showing a reduced brain response compared to those who had no asthma symptoms.
How common is chronic asthma?
The findings of this study may be important to people who are currently suffering with chronic asthma, but the researchers say that further research is needed to confirm these findings.
They suggest that people with a chronic asthma may benefit from intensive lifestyle changes that help them to tolerate the symptoms better.
For example they could try to limit the amount of time that they spend outside.
They could also consider getting a second opinion on their asthma symptoms if their doctor feels that there is a risk that a flare-up of the disease could occur.
They could also seek treatment for their asthma through medication that is more specific to the condition, or they could seek a complementary therapy.
Dr. Laugan said that these findings would also help to inform future research into the relationship between chronic asthma and the immune function of the immune cells in the body. _____