The Science Behind The Veil
here are number of health and moral benefits that wearing the veil can provide.The moral duty of wearing the veil in Islam is an often discussed topic among Muslim women. However, little has been written about scientific reasons that the veil is beneficial for society. There are, in fact, a number of health benefits that wearing the veil can provide, as well as many behavioral science studies that suggest that the veil is the best attire (clothes) for women.
These texts attribute the common cold to wind elements entering the body and causing the typical symptoms of sneezing and a Runny nose.
All outdoor workers should wear some sort of head covering:
For this reason, protecting the head is even more important in warm weather. V.G. Rocine, a prominent brain research specialist, has found that brain Phosphorus melts at 108 degrees; a temperature that can be easily reached if one stays under the hot sun for any length of time without a head covering. When this happens, irreversible brain damage, memory loss and loss of some brain functions can result. Although this example is extreme, Brain damage can still be measured in small degrees from frequent exposure to and overheating of the head. Bernard Jensen, a naturopath and chiropractor states that this is because the brain runs on the mineral phosphorus, which is very affected by heat.
All public should wear a veil or head-covering workers serving society to ensure cleanliness and purity. Workers in a number of professions wear “veils” – nurses, fast food workers, and deli Counter workers, restaurant workers and servers, doctors, health care providers and many more.
In fact, when we compare the number of workers who cover their heads to the number who do not, we find that more people probably cover their heads than do not.
Covering the hair can also have a beneficial effect on the female psyche as well.
Wearing a veil can serve to remind women of their religious duties and behavioral expectations. It can also serve as a reminder to women that we are not only individuals, but also representatives and diplomats of our “Ummah.”