Believing in something ahead of the mainstream can lead to a feeling of isolation, whilst others behind take time to catch up. What I 'know' based now on experience, and backed up by scientific research on light, and initially prompted by an intuitive recognition that this was profound, is not usually enough to shift others out of their comfort zone, or contrary beliefs. Curbing my enthusiasm, backing off, keeping quiet, is sometimes necessary whilst others 'catch up'. Its taken me some time to really get this!
Here's a nice story to illustrate this process. Some close friends of my daughter's, who run a meditation centre, were vaguely aware of my interest in light, but had no need to think about it one way or another. Some years later, when they asked my advice on what to do about their young son's health problem, I suggested treatment using LLLT. This was not taken up, and that was fine. There were plenty of other options available, and they lived in another country.
Then two months later I had an excited phone call with the following story. One of them had been in a garage in London, negotiating a purchase, and noticed an article on the wall about light. The strange thing was the photograph in the article looked very like the friend he was staying with in London! When he looked closer he saw that the article was about my company. Moreover, the garage owner came to life when talking about light, saying it had taken away his shoulder pain, and displaying the article was his way of telling the world. My daughter's friend's son had shoulder pain. That night he mentioned to his host that the photo looked like him, still not quite believing the coincidence, and yes, indeed, it was! The model in the article was our now mutual friend, though at the time the photograph was taken they had not known each other. Suddenly, the health benefits of light took on a new and validated meaning. My daughter's friends were now receptive to the potential of light in a way that had not been possible beforehand.