The neon lights have been touted as a “life-changing technology” for children, with one study finding they make children “more happy, more productive, more sociable, more successful, more tolerant of the world around them” and “more tolerant of one another.”
They’ve also been touted by some as a way to “turn the tables on the social justice warriors.”
Now, a new study out of the University of Washington and the University at Buffalo has found that they’re actually harmful to young people.
The study’s findings are a blow to the neon lights, which are “one of the most common lights on a child’s home that has been linked to a range of negative outcomes, including developmental problems, mental health problems, and criminal behavior,” according to the study.
It concluded that neon lights “have been associated with negative outcomes in children of all ages.”
“Neon light exposure has been associated in children with more negative health outcomes including lower IQ, depression, and aggression,” the study said.
The researchers, led by Dr. Amy Schoenfeld, said their findings “demonstrate that neon light exposure is not an effective intervention for controlling the development of children,” and that the “most significant negative outcomes associated with neon lighting are poor cognitive, emotional, and behavioral outcomes.”
“We’re not saying it’s good, we’re saying it doesn’t work,” Schoenfelder said.
“We know it’s bad for them, and it’s harmful to them.
We want to say it’s not going to work.”
Neon lights have long been associated as a potential cause of health issues for young people, as their high power output causes them to create a lot of bright light, which can be hard on children’s eyesight.
It’s also been shown to lead to ADHD, anxiety, depression and substance abuse.
But in recent years, researchers have begun to point to the potential effects of the light on the brain as a possible explanation for why kids are more susceptible to developing ADHD and other problems, including increased aggression and aggressive behavior.
“Neo-light-emitting diodes, or LEDs, have been widely used in the home for more than 50 years,” the authors wrote in the study, “and these devices have been linked with significant negative health effects, including depression, ADHD, and substance use.”
“While there is limited research on neon lighting’s effects on children, the current literature suggests that neon lighting is associated with poorer outcomes in young children,” they added.
Neon lights were first introduced in the early 1960s, when they were initially designed for use in children’s bedrooms.
They were later designed to provide an alternative to conventional lighting, and were marketed as “lamps of life.”
The devices were designed to create an “immersive environment,” but were “used to produce an immersive environment in which children could interact with other children,” according the study’s authors.
The devices “created an artificial light environment that could be turned on or off,” the researchers wrote, but “they could not be turned off at will.”
“This type of light is often referred to as a ‘flashbulb’ because the LEDs emit bright light that can be used to illuminate objects, and children could turn it on and off to produce a variety of different effects,” the paper continued.
“However, these devices also have been shown, through a variety to behavioral studies, to produce negative effects on a wide range of outcomes.”
Neon light’s effects were first examined in the 1970s, but it’s been a problem for many years, especially in the United States.
A 2007 study from researchers at the University College London found that the light from neon lights caused about 5,400 hospital admissions a year, and that more than 1,000 children died every day in the U.S. because of neon light-related illnesses.
Neon lighting also led to the deaths of more than 500 children and adolescents from other causes in the past decade.
Neon light has been found to cause a range a health problems and “emotional distress,” including depression and anxiety, according to The New York Times.
But researchers have largely dismissed the neon light as harmful, saying it may actually help prevent some of these problems.
Neon is also known to have a long history of causing skin cancer, which has been a cause of concern for some time.
Neon also has been shown in animal studies to cause allergic reactions in children.
Neon’s effects have been reported in other studies as well, but no one has ever been able to prove its safety.
Neon has also been linked in a series of studies to elevated risk for ADHD, depression or other mental health disorders, and even suicide.
Neon was first introduced to the U, in the 1940s, in an effort to create “a new mode of light and air conditioning for use as a primary heating and ventilation system,” according Toomas Karjalainen, a Finnish researcher who studies lighting and lighting technology.
Neon started being used in homes in the