The study that the company uses to prove that "scalar waves" give human skin the ability to "neutralize" UV rays is bunk, for a multitude of reasons.
Instead of commenting on the existence of scalar waves and their purported ability to block UV rays, I investigated their own website to determine what their proof of this supposed finding ...
In addition to the other excellent answers, which already show that the product is not to be trusted, I'd like to point out two more reasons why one should be worried about the "research" being presented.
Firstly I'd like to point out that the article is not published, thus, not peer reviewed. While it might look like actual research, it's just a pdf that ...
While anything is possible, there is absolutely no reason to believe these claims, mostly because the claims don't make any sense scientifically.
"Scalar waves" is a meaningless term, as claimed to have been applied here. It is a theoretical construct that exists in quantum theory, and the idea that they could imprint it in some sort of permanent, ...
Do FDA regulations make US sunscreens less effective than international products?
Unlike the EU, FDA regulations do not dictate standards or minimum requirements for UVA protection in sunscreen. Also unlike the EU, labeling relevant to UVA protection is not required (though allowed).
The answer on the sister-site (Outdoor.SE) as well as the other three ...
Breakdown of the claims
There are a couple of claims contained together in this question.
Vitamin D is formed on the skin (as well as in).
Relatively large amounts remain on the skin or are secreted immediately from sun-sexposure onto the skin.
In both cases the vitamins need an up to 48h waiting period to be (re-)absorbed by the body/skin.
That washing ...
tl;dr- The collection of claims about "Harmonized Water" appear to be incoherent gibberish which prevents us from falsifying them ("not even wrong"). If this were a real product, a common chemistry lab device (UV spectrometer) could've easily demonstrated its ability to block UV rays.
EDIT: Reference (9) from the PDF on "Harmonized Water" appears to ...
As a general rule, window glass blocks UVB while passing UVA.
If the amount of UV really matters, then you need to look up the appropriate chart for the type of glass you really have.
The UV transmission of glass has been tested in many ways over many years. People have the results of those tests in mind when they speak about UV and glass. It has ...
Yes, if you use sunscreen. No, if you use sunblock.
Sunscreen absorbs an amount of radiation, but not all (sun protection factor is used to measure effectiveness):
Sunscreen [...] absorbs or reflects some of the sun's ultraviolet (UV) radiation on the skin exposed to sunlight and thus helps protect against sunburn .
Sunscreen combines organic and ...
This paper, for example, lists cases of solar retinopathy which suffered by people who were using glass (smoked glass, stained glass, sunglasses, etc.):
Brit. J. Ophthal. (I969) 53, 534
Visual prognosis after solar retinopathy
P. A. MAcFAUL
Injury is most likely to occur only on determined
fixation, and even when this lasts for only a brief period permanent ...
"Permanent damage to the retina has been shown to occur in ~100 seconds"
A similar statement: "sungazing at bright midnoon for 100 s can produce a threshold lesion."
Source: W. T. Ham, Jr., H. A Mueller, and D. H. Sliney
Retinal sensitivity to damage from short wavelength light
Nature 260, 153-155 (...
There seems to be indeed not much done for this research on a definitively not patentable solution. Most online sources craving credibility for this claim mention the University of Pittsburgh. Sometimes even "a paper from". But trying to follow that lead I ended up at a page where a nurse tells just her own anecdotal story of how she herself once found great ...
From the UK's National Health Service:
Snow, sand, concrete and water can reflect the sun’s rays onto your skin, and the sun is more intense at high altitudes.
and as CPerkins commented, WebMD:
Whether you are near reflective surfaces, such as water, white sand, concrete, snow, and ice.
TL;DR: Skin is affected by exposure to UV irradiation from the sun and repeated exposure to harmful factors in the environment is noted to cause the typical photo aged skin having coarse wrinkles. However, the effect of sun-exposure causing these wrinkles is difficult to quantify or measure.
Skin, like many other organs, undergoes deleterious changes with ...
There is some truth behind this, according to Andrew Young, who cites numerous papers in his research:
Thermal damage (not really a “burn”) is possible under conditions of a
partial eclipse, when only a little of the Sun is exposed, and the
pupil opens up to adapt to the low overall light level; but it is
unlikely in normal daytime conditions.
No not at all. Being near-water decreases the chance of sunburn! From a light or UV scenario the claim is false and the NHS is incorrect. Now snow and white concrete are true.
A common misunderstanding I'm afraid Rory. Water is not reflective. Being near a sea or Lake as you state would actually be better than just being outside (Figure 2), all other things ...