Doctor insights on:
Yes, contact allergy: Bees wax can cause contact allergy, usually due to a component named propolis or bee glue. Propolis is derived from tree resins and contains known contact allergens (allergy causing substances) such as cinnamic acid, vanillin, components of balsam of peru. Patch tesing by a dermatologist would clarify which allergens are involved and what to avoid in the future. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Common: for sufferers of pollen allergy. You can imagine how pollen gets into the beeswax. Because pollen allergies are specific for a class of pollens, one can react variably depending on the beeswax lot. Best to avoid. If you also suffer from seasonal rhinitis, or hay fever, consult an Allergist for individualized recommendations. ...Read more
What do docs recommend for a mascara that does not contain beeswax (propolis), cera alba or carnauba wax?
I'm 5months now and want to color my hair. What do you think of coloring my hair consist of honey, beeswax and hair protein how safe is these for me?
This isn't a typical: "recipe" for hair color change, but none of these "natural" substances should cause you any problems (until you try to figure out how to get the sticky, waxy goo out of your hair!) then, what will you use? You're wise to ask about any chemicals that can get into your body during pregnancy, but stick with your natural color would be my recommendation. I'm sure you look beautiful with the "glow!". ...Read more
Depends: Wax will not help you from the discomfort of tightening the appliance (usually not tightening, but a larger size wire is placed). Ask your orthodontist if they use the new thermally active orthodontic wires: they typically get softer when cold, and stiffer when hot. If they do use them, drink ice water, just sips throughout the day, and it will soften the wires and perhaps hurt less. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Probably not: but is all that really necessary?Get a more detailed answer ›