When you look in the mirror, the only thing that can look better than that is a full moon.
That’s how the world’s best swimmer sees it when he swims in a world of artificial light.
When it comes to swimming, it’s not all sunshine and rainbows.
For those of us who love our water, artificial light is a must.
But the reality is, it can get you drowned.
So if you’re looking for a way to keep your vision safe and prevent eye injury, you’re not alone.
And while you may not have to worry about your eyes getting too close to the water, it is important to keep it safe.
A number of new studies have looked at the effect of artificial lighting on swimming and the effect it has on human health.
One of the most well-known studies, published in the Journal of Optometry, examined the effects of artificial lights on people’s eyes.
It looked at 8,000 volunteers who participated in the UK’s annual swimming trials and found that the light exposure during training was associated with a decrease in vision in those participants.
This was particularly the case when participants were wearing sunglasses.
In another study, the researchers compared the effects on eye function of wearing goggles and no-eye-protection.
The participants wore goggles and eye protection during a training session.
They were then asked to perform a series of tests, such as swimming at a depth of 20 metres.
During the training sessions, the participants were asked to make a number of simple measurements.
They also had to make three different decisions during a trial.
The first was whether or not to turn the goggles off.
This involved turning the goggles back on and then wearing them again.
The participants were then told they had to turn them back on for 20 seconds.
The experimenter also gave the participants a warning to turn their goggles off before completing the trial.
The group that had turned the goggles on was significantly less likely to fail the trial than the group that hadn’t.
The second decision was whether to turn off the goggles altogether.
This meant the goggles had to be turned off again.
In the first trial, the goggles were turned off during the first 30 seconds.
In other words, the participant had to wait at least 30 seconds to turn his goggles off, or wait for a longer period.
In the third decision, the experimenter asked the participants to choose whether they wanted to wear a mask to protect themselves from the blinding light.
The results showed that people who had turned off the light were more likely to opt for a mask.
But the most striking result was when the experimenters asked the group of participants who had switched to no-eyes-protection to make the choice again.
This time, they were told to wear the goggles again.
However, in the first trials, the group who had worn the goggles before switching to no eyes-protection was significantly more likely than the other group to fail.
These are not the only studies that have looked into the effects artificial light has on the eye.
Another study, published this year in the American Journal of Sports Medicine, looked at whether artificial light affected the eye’s ability to see.
In a study of 18 athletes, researchers found that when subjects wore artificial lights during training, they could make more accurate measurements in the eye compared to those who wore no artificial light at all.
They even found that those who had not used artificial lights in the past year were better able to perform in the light-filled conditions.
This is one of the reasons why it’s important to wear protective gear to prevent eye injuries.
The Australian sports medics Association (ASMA) has launched an online forum to educate the public about wearing eye protection.
While these studies have shown that artificial light can be harmful, there’s no evidence to suggest it causes eye damage or other health problems.
There is, however, a small amount of research to suggest that artificial lighting can increase the risk of developing eye disease.
So when you’re thinking about going out in the sun, keep these tips in mind.