The Suncast is a personal sun UV monitor with a precision sensor to measure harmful rays, the rays that cause premature aging, sunburn, skin cancer and cataracts.
SunCast UV Monitor (SunWatch) continuously measures the amount of Ultraviolet you are receiving from the sun even on cloudy days and in water. SunCast is a waterproof, eye catching watch as well as a UV radiation detector that comes with cord, clip and skin analyzer. Wear it on your wrist, around your neck, or fix it to your bag, hat or clothes. Take it with you outdoor, whenever you are sunbathing, skiing, or swimming.
Innovative Technology Simplified The SunCast Uv Monitor displays the UV-index to maximize safe tanning time and recommends the proper sun block or tanning lotion by SPF type.
It is interesting how dramatically the intensity of the Sun's UV rays change during the day; The UV index in the morning and late afternoon is around 1 to 3 which is an ideal time to tan. After 10 O'clock it rapidly increases and can peak, even with clouds to a UV index of 8 or 10. The SunCast tells you the UV index at any time of day, whenever you are in the sun- swimming, hiking, skiing, or sun bathing. It help you choose the right SPF sun factor of your sun lotion, tells you the maximum safe time in the sun for the SPF you are wearing.
SunCast UV Monitor keeps track of accumulated UV radiations you have received throughout the day, and alarm will sound to remind you when your safe sun time is up. The SunCast takes into account the intensity of UV rays, your skin type, the sun protective factor (SPF) of your sun blocking lotion, calculate how much time you can safely stay in the sun.
Being out in the sun is something that we all enjoy. On our vacation we all like to get a fantastic suntan and all too often we forget about the harmful effects of the sun until it's too late. SunCast is designed to assist you in obtaining a safe suntan without agony and pains of the sunburn or over exposure to UV rays
"The more sun you get, the higher your risk of skin cancer", U.S. researchers said in a report they claim is the first to show an individual's cumulative risk of melanoma. Many studies have linked sun exposure with skin cancer, but the team at the National Cancer Institute said their research was the first to show the intensity of sunlight a person receives over a lifetime is directly related to melanoma risk. Read the news article.