If I were the Sun, I wouldn’t like white people either.
Let’s face it, their behavior is completely opposite to that that the sun demonstrates; and if that’s not worthy of being despised by sunlight, what is? It’s funny to watch their changing attitudes toward sunlight.
Today, whites have reservations about spending too much time in the sun. The risk of skin cancer is high in people’s minds. In the ‘twenties and ‘thirties it was not only the height of fashion, but it was also considered healthy.
The rise of sunbathing was a complete reversal of taste from the Victorian era when it was fashionable to stay out of the sun. Victorian ladies carried parasols out of fear of the effects of the sun on their delicate complexions and leisured gentlemen avoided the sun for being mistaken for farm workers or fishermen.
However, towards the end of the Victorian era, things were beginning to change. The growth in popularity of outdoor sports, such as tennis, swimming and cycling, particularly with women, meant the inevitable acquiring the semblance of a tan on those parts of the body that were exposed to the sun. Changes in working practices, resulting in the decline of agricultural work and the growth of factory work, also meant that a sun tan lost its hitherto association with manual labour.
|After gaining social acceptance, it was not long before the medical profession started to exploit the beneficial effects of the sun. In 1903, Auguste Rollier opened the “sunshine clinic” in the Alps for the treatment of tuberculosis.It was not until the 1920s, however, that the practice of deliberately exposing the body to the sun for the purpose of acquiring a tan became fashionable.This section was adapted from a chapter in “Sun, Sea and Sand”||
Skin Cancer & Melanoma Among Whites is an Epidemic
The evolution of current medical and popular attitudes toward ultraviolet light exposure: Part 1: Ultraviolet radiation is the most important carcinogenic agent related to the development of melanoma and nonmelanoma skin cancer, and primary prevention efforts focus on reducing exposure to sunlight and ultraviolet sunlamps. Favorable societal views of suntanning serve as an obstacle to skin cancer prevention.
Although the education of patients and the public regarding the risks of excessive ultraviolet light exposure is an important goal in medicine today, few physicians have more than a vague knowledge of how current attitudes actually developed during the past century. Opinions about ultraviolet light exposure were not static, but evolved with increasing scientific knowledge and changing social mores. A critical interplay occurred between the prevailing medical and nonmedical views on the subject. In this article, we focus on the century’s start (1900-1920)—a time when vigilance against significant sun exposure, a relic of the 19th century, was eroding, and the roots of later attitudes toward sunbathing were already manifest. Medically, the view of sunlight as salutary was bolstered by the success of phototherapy, which was introduced in the 1890s.
The first clinical observations associating long-term sunlight exposure with skin cancer were also reported during this time. The association, however, was poorly understood, and this work was largely ignored by the medical profession and remained essentially unknown to the public.
WOULD YOU REALLY THINK GOD JUST IF HE SHARED THE SAME LIGHT WITH WHITE PEOPLE THAT HE SHARES WITH YOU?
The evolution of current medical and popular attitudes toward ultraviolet light exposure: Part 2: The 1920s and 1930s represented an extraordinary time in the shaping of modern attitudes towards ultraviolet light. Dermatologists and other physicians today are still confronting the effects of changes in social behavior that occurred at this time. The discovery that ultraviolet wavelengths played a role in vitamin D synthesis in the skin ushered in a period of enormous popularity for ultraviolet light exposure. A variety of other medical claims were soon made for ultraviolet radiation, including that it increased resistance to disease. The field of phototherapy rapidly expanded, and its use was employed by proponents for a host of unlikely medical conditions. Exposure to sunlight or ultraviolet lamps was widely promoted as a form of preventive medicine. Home sunlamps gained popularity and were aggressively marketed to the public. A suntan, which had previously achieved limited popularity, now was viewed as de rigueur in the United States and Europe. The role that medical advocacy of ultraviolet light exposure played in initially advancing the practice of sunbathing is not commonly appreciated today. Ironically, public health recommendations of the time were often diametrically opposed to those being made at present, since sunlight exposure is currently recognized as the major preventable cause of cancer of the skin.
ARTICLE CONTINUES BELOW:
The Les Sarnoff Melanoma Execution; Portland Worshipers Forbid Burial
ARTICLE CONTINUES BELOW:
In the 1950s, interest developed in the use of 8-methoxypsoralen (“the suntan pill”) and dihyroxyacetone (“suntan in a bottle”). In spite of the known risks of UV exposure and attempts by physicians and other health professionals to educate the public and modify behavior, suntanning has remained tenaciously popular. Today, excessive UV light exposure is recognized as the major cause of the approximately 1.3 million cases of skin cancer in the United States each year.
Based on their skin color, whites exalted themselves above everyone else on the planet and called everyone else: ugly, evil and inferior. Now, that giving everyone else life (the sun) burns whites people’s skin.
Sickle Cell VS Melanoma For Dummies: Thank God for the Sickle Cell”
Frequently, upon learning their weakness is exposed, whites say: Thank God for Sickle Cell. See: Sickle Cell VS Melanoma and learn why that’s a dumb comment. If you don’t have time, read this quick excerpt:
Sickle Cell Anemia is a superior condition to Melanoma. As demonstrated, Sickle Cell represents the progressive evolution that protected the African race from being wiped out by Malaria. While most blacks carry the trait, the majority of carriers see none of its characteristics throughout their lives. The incidence of melanoma among white people is very different. Unlike Sickle Cell, melanoma doesn’t protect its white victim from anything. Rather, it burns his skin, shames and / or kills him.
“Thank God for AIDS”
Likewise, upon being exposed, whites often reply: Thank God for AIDS. Hearing such, know that AIDS was made by white people and depends upon irresponsible behavior for transmission. Black people, change your behavior! While I’ll speak more on this in Parts II & III of this series, changes in their behavior can’t save them from skin cancers and melanomas.
Racial poetic justice is more valuable than racial equality. Don’t use guns. Knowledge is power.
The evolution of current medical and popular attitudes toward ultraviolet light exposure: Part 3: In the 1930s, attitudes toward ultraviolet (UV) light exposure began to change significantly within the medical profession. UV radiation had been promoted as healthful since the century’s start, and particularly after the discovery of its role in vitamin-D metabolism. Increasingly, however, attention would focus on the risks of UV light exposure from sunlamps and sunbathing. During this time, the American Medical Association established guidelines for the approval of UV lamps and the appropriate therapeutic uses of phototherapy. The landmark experiments of Findlay and other researchers, in which malignant skin tumors were induced in rodents after exposure to UV lamps or sunlight, would lead to widespread recognition of the carcinogenicity of UV radiation. The role of sunlight in the etiology of skin cancer was increasingly mentioned in articles in popular magazines in the 1940s and 1950s. There was rapid growth of the sunscreen industry as well, although product efficacy remained highly variable.