By Hallie Levine Sklar, Parenting. Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. Sunburns can happen even on overcast days, so sun protection is always necessary with outdoor activity. Story highlights One sunburn may double the chance of eventually developing melanoma Umbrellas don't necessarily block out UV rays Even if you're inside, you can get sun exposure sitting near a window UV radiation can penetrate clothing as well. Myth 1: A suntan's fine, as long as you don't burn.
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You can't actually get a tan through glass — here's why
Does Glass Block UV Light, or Can You Get a Sunburn?
Most of this exposure comes from the sun, but some can come from man-made sources, such as indoor tanning beds and sun lamps. People who get a lot of exposure to UV rays are at greater risk for skin cancer. There are no safe UV rays. A higher number means greater risk of exposure to UV rays and a higher chance of sunburn and skin damage that could ultimately lead to skin cancer. The UV Index is part of many weather forecasts throughout the country. Along with the strength of the rays, the amount of UV exposure you get also depends on the length of time your skin is exposed, and if your skin is protected with clothing or sunscreen. People who live in areas with year-round, bright sunlight have a higher risk of skin cancer.
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Six common sun myths, exposed
We believe my husband has photodermatitis. I am trying to learn if ultraviolet UV rays come into the house with ambient light or must you be exposed to direct sunlight? If it comes through the windows with just the ambient light, is there anything reasonable we can do to lessen the radiation? See this website for more information on photosensitivity. UV-A and UV-B are also associated with tanning beds, and there are hazards associated with the overuse of these beds.
You may have heard that you can't get a sunburn through glass, but that doesn't mean glass blocks all ultraviolet, or UV, light. The rays that lead to skin or eye damage still can get through, even if you don't get burned. It falls between violet visible light and x-rays on the electromagnetic spectrum. UVC is completely absorbed by Earth's atmosphere, so it doesn't pose a risk to your health. Glass that is transparent to visible light absorbs nearly all UVB.