(PRWEB) December 4, 2002
Are you someone who says you can feel the weather in your bones, in sport injuries, migranes and joint pain because of the weather? Is it an old wives tale? Is there indeed such a thing as weather pain? Meteorologists at weather pain. com say, people may soon be able to track their own "Weather Sensitivity".
RE: WEATHER PAIN
Contact Meteorologist Brian Hill, WeatherPain.com
Toll Free 1-877-701-2594. After 1pm eastern time. Email: email@example.com
Monday, December 02, 2002
OLD WIVES TALE? Are you someone who says you can feel the weather in your bones. Is it just an old wives tale when people say, becuase of the weather they have bad days and others are good? Does your sports injury hurt more in certain types of weather? Is there indeed such a thing as "weather pain"?
Meteorologists at weather pain com say, yes, there is weather-related pain. Beyond that they say they can predict when painful weather change will arrive in any given city so people can plan for it.
IN GERMANY, SOON IN THE U.S: Every day in Germany a weather pain report is issued, reporting about how the weather will affect the way people feel over the next 24 hours. It is not yet available to the general public everywhere in the US, but this winter and spring a private company has an advanced preview, of the ÂHill Weather Sensitivity IndexÂ
ÂThe weather sensitivity index" will be used by a select group of Arthritis, migraine and joint pain suffers this winter and spring. Meteorologist Brian Hill says "they will track their own "Weather Sensitivity" based on a daily forecast of weather change for their city.
The Weather Pain .com meteorologists use a weather sensitivity index created by Meteorologist Brian Hill and determine the amount of weather change in many weather indices over the next 24 hours. The goal is to help give pain suffers who are weather sensitive some advance warning of bad days or an indication of when their pain may decrease.
ACTION: When a forecast predicts a level of change that affects them, pain suffers may choose to take appropriate action on the advice of their physician.
RESEARCH: Research in 2002 tends to backs up the concept that weather change can cause some people pain, especially those who are "Weather Sensitive". See reports from different journals at http://www.weatherpain.com
BACKGROUND: Founder of weather pain .com and creator of the Hill Weather Sensitivity Index, Meteorologist Brian Hill, can be booked for phone interviews during December 2002.
Mr. Hill is a member of the International Association of BioMeteorology, American Meteorological Society. The National Weather Association, the Canadian Metrological and Oceanographic Society and the Royal Meteorological Society in London.