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Animals proven to respond well to Laser light. The effects of Laser light on biology has been studied across a wide range of animals, and has been integrated into veterinary practices for decades.
CowsDairy cows can suffer from various issues that prevent optimal milk production. Various studies have been done using low light laser to treat wounded teats in dairy cattle. The studies noted significant improvement in the healing process, including less inflammation and faster skin regeneration. The cows can get back to producing healthy milk sooner.
Dogs are one of the most well studied animals in light therapy studies. Only rats are more well studied.
Dog’s eyes aren’t sensitive to low light laser, making them oblivious to low light laser therapy. The variety of issues looked at include; healing after heart attacks, hair regrowth, recovery after surgery of the spine, chronic wound healing and a lot more. Much like in human studies, the results seem positive over a wide range of conditions & doses. Light therapy may be useful for all common dog skin issues and for areas of acute and chronic pain. Canine light therapy treatment by vets is increasing in popularity, as is at-home treatment.
Hamsters are very well studied in the low light laser therapy field, much like rats and mice. A wide variety of studies point to anit-inflammatory effects, such as in mouth ulcers, which heal faster and with less pain with hamsters undergoing light therapy and also things like surgically induced wounds which heal much faster with red light compared to controls.
Horses have received a lot of attention with low light laser therapy. Typically referred to as ‘equine light therapy’, various vets and professionals use low light laser for treating a wide range of common horse problems. A lot of the literature looks at chronic pain in horses, which is surprisingly common in older horses. Treating the problematic area directly seems to be greatly beneficial over time. Like in other animals, wound healing is an easily studied area. Again, skin wounds of all types in the body of horses heals faster than controls in studies.
Pigs are fairly well studied in the light therapy literature. A recent study looked specifically at the systemic effects of light therapy on pigs – a study that potentially translates to dogs, humans and other animals. The scientists applied red light to the bone marrow of a pig’s leg shortly after a full-on heart attack, which in turn was shown to improve heart function and reduce scarring. Red light can also be used to heal skin in pigs following damage, in addition to various other problems.
low light laser/Red LEDs have been shown to, amongst other things, prevent osteoarthritis in rabbits to some extent, even when used in low doses for only 10 mins a day. Much like in pigs and humans, there is evidence of a broader systemic effect in rabbits from appropriate red light exposure. A study showed that red light into the mouth following implant surgery (which is shown to heal gums and bones in the mouth) actually boosts thyroid hormone production, ultimately leading to a broad beneficial effect across the entire body. _______________________________________________________________________________________________ All animals can potentially benefit: the mechanism. So many other animals are proven to benefit from light, ranging from cats to fish. There may be exceptions, but it seems that all life fundamentally benefits from low light laser (in the right strength, dose, wavelength, etc.). Light in mitochondria Light in the wavelengths of 600-1000nm interacts with mitochondria in cells, increasing oxidative metabolism (converting carbohydrates+oxygen into energy). This process of energy generation in our cells is fundamental to life, including all animal and plant life. Red light works by interacting with a respiratory protein called cytochrome c oxidase (found in basically all species), allowing it to use oxygen better. This has a downstream effect on the entire function and structure of our body.
Caution: If you want to give PEMF, or almost any other complementary therapy, to an animal, you are expected to first gain your vet’s approval. It is best to first have a vet’s diagnosis of what is going on with your pet.