Sun Protection Ada OK

Local resource for sun protection in Ada. Includes detailed information on local businesses that give access to sunscreen, sun protection clothing, sun protection lotion, as well as information on UV rays, and content on sun protection.

(580) 332-8763
1101 Lonnie Abbott Blvd
Ada, OK
Mon-Fri:9am -7pm
Sat:9am -7pm
Sun:13am -6pm

Heavenly Touch
(580) 436-2021
431 South Mississippi Avenue
Ada, OK
Kim's Tanning
(580) 332-8979
12580 County Road 1538
Ada, OK
Sheilas Hair Barn
(580) 332-1145
1122 S Main St
Ada, OK
(580) 332-5478
202 E Main St
Ada, OK
Walmart Supercenter
(580) 332-2232
1419 N. Country Club Rd.
Ada, OK
Store Hours
Mon-Fri:8:00 am - 10:00 pm
Sat:8:00 am - 10:00 pm
Sun:8:00 am - 10:00 pm
Pharmacy #
(580) 332-4755
Pharmacy Hours
Monday-Friday: 8:00 am - 8:00 pm Saturday: 9:00 am - 7:00 pm Sunday: 10:00 am - 6:00 pm

(580) 332-5478
202 East Main Street
Ada, OK
O G's Place
(580) 332-6393
715 E Main St
Ada, OK
Paradise Tan
(580) 332-1999
1020 N Broadway Ave # A
Ada, OK
Heavenly Touch
431 S Mississippi Ave
, OK

Protecting Yourself from UV Rays

Posted by Staff (09/06/2010 @ 5:43 pm)

Everyone needs some sun exposure because the sun is a major source of Vitamin D. Vitamin D allows your body to absorb calcium, and it strengthens your bones and teeth. But, beware of over exposure to the sun?s ultraviolet (UV) rays that can be very harmful to your health.

When you get sunburned, the UV rays have already damaged your skin cells and your skin will eventually peel off. Getting sunburned is not healthy and can cause skin cancer. The UV rays can also cause premature aging where your skin becomes thick, wrinkled, and leathery. Your skin may take several years to manifest the changes, so you should start protecting your skin at a very early age.

”’Preventing UV Ray Damage”’
Use a sunscreen that has a sun protection filter (SPF) of at least 30. You do not need a rx drugs prescription for sunscreen. Sunscreen effectively blocks a high percentage of UV rays and it should be used whenever you are in the sun. Some people are allergic to sunscreen, so you may want to put a small amount in an area on your arm for a couple of days to see if you develop any redness or a rash, before putting it all over your body.

Covering up with a shirt helps prevent some of the UV rays from getting through. Tightly woven shirts and pants are the most helpful. If you can see through your shirt, the UV rays can also get through to your skin.

Hats with wide brims he...

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