Oxidative stress builds up in the body from our daily activities, and from environmental factors such as air pollution and processed food.

Oxidative stress builds up in the body from our daily activities, and from environmental factors such as air pollution and processed food. Our bodies also release free radicals to fight infections. When foreign bacteria invade, your immune system sends out reactive oxygen species compounds (free radicals) to help kill them. While this is essential for keeping us safe, it can also leave us vulnerable to oxidative stress when we’re not taking care of our bodies and minds.

You’re more likely to experience oxidative stress if you live in an area with high air pollution, eat a lot of processed foods or smoke cigarettes. However, even exercise can cause free radical damage to cells because your tissues use a lot more oxygen than they do at rest. Since the by-products of cellular respiration contain free radicals, their production goes up during strenuous physical activity. And don’t forget about good old ultraviolet (UV) light! Sunburns are caused by UV rays breaking down skin cells, which releases an excess of reactive oxygen species into the surrounding tissue [1].

Oxidative stress is a cause of disease. Free radicals, which are a product of oxidative stress, can lead to cancer, neurodegeneration and cardiovascular disease.

Oxidative stress occurs when the body’s antioxidants can’t keep up with the production of free radicals. Free radicals are products of oxidative stress and they’re very destructive (more on them later). It’s important to note that a certain amount of oxidative stress is natural, but you should be aware of how it works so you can prevent it from getting out of hand.

Free radicals are toxic molecules that have an unpaired electron making them unstable. They travel through your bloodstream looking to bond with other electrons in order to stabilize themselves. In the process, your cells get damaged and you end up with disease symptoms like skin aging or cancer.

Oxidative stress causes free radicals which cause disease symptoms like skin aging or cancer .

There are several ways to reduce oxidative stress. The first is to avoid things that increase oxidative stress like smoking, pollution, extreme sun exposure and processed foods. The second way is to do things that decrease oxidative stress such as eating antioxidant-rich foods and exercising regularly. The third way is to take supplements like CoQ10, alpha lipoic acid and resveratrol since many people don’t get enough antioxidants through their diet alone.

Some conditions that may be caused or worsened by oxidative stress include autism, Alzheimer’s disease and Parkinson’s disease. But some people may not feel the effects until they are older.

Oxidative stress can contribute to and worsen these conditions, as well as many others. For example, oxidative stress has been linked to Alzheimer’s disease through its ability to damage DNA and kill cells in the brain. It also affects your immune system and causes inflammation in the body. Oxidative stress may be one of the reasons why autism can occur, even if you haven’t had any problems before.

Oxidative stress is not just a problem for older people: it can affect people of all ages. Some effects may not be felt until later in life—which means that you should understand what oxidative stress is and how it works now to prevent future issues.

Oxidative stress can be reduced through treatments such as hyperbaric oxygen therapy, cryotherapy, infrared saunas and dietary changes.

In addition to the above-mentioned methods, oxidative stress can be reduced through treatments such as hyperbaric oxygen therapy, cryotherapy, infrared saunas and dietary changes. Hyperbaric oxygen therapy is a treatment that exposes the body to high levels of pure oxygen in a pressurized room or tube. Some studies have shown that hyperbaric oxygen therapy can lower levels of oxidative stress.

Cryotherapy is another method that works by exposing the body to extremely low temperatures for two to three minutes. The cold shock activates the nervous system, which causes the blood vessels to constrict leading to higher blood pressure and increased blood flow when you warm up again. This increased circulation may lower oxidative stress levels in your body.

Infrared saunas are a type of sauna that uses light to heat your body rather than heating the air around you. Infrared saunas may enhance sweating which helps eliminate toxins from your skin and reduce inflammation throughout your body. It may also help with wound healing by increasing circulation. These benefits could translate into a reduction in oxidative stress as well since oxidation is linked with tissue damage and toxin buildup in the body.

Dietary changes are another way you can reduce oxidative stress naturally at home by incorporating more antioxidant-rich foods into your diet like:

There are multiple ways to reduce oxidative stress, but one of the best methods is to incorporate antioxidants. Antioxidants are essential in reducing and preventing damage done by free radicals and have health benefits that include lower risk of certain diseases such as heart disease, stroke, diabetes and various cancers. The most popular sources of antioxidants include berries and fruits such as blueberries, strawberries, prunes, plums and raisins.

Taking steps to reduce oxidative stress at Kori Kryotherapy!

Take control of your stress and schedule your hyperbaric, infrared sauna or cryotherapy with us!