Doctor insights on:
Does Sweating Remove Toxins
I dont think you can: All you have to do is google "body detoxification" and you will find hundreds, perhaps thousands, of methods and products to help the body detox itself. However, I have not seen any scientific studies that prove that such a thing happens, or that any of these things work. As far as i know, only time works, and it works well. A healthy diet, exercise and a positive attitude helps you feel better. ...Read more
Poisonous substance produced within living cells or organisms;man-made substances created by artificial processes are thus excluded. The term was first used by organic chemist ludwig brieger (1849–1919). For a toxic substance not produced within living organisms, "toxicant" and "toxics" are also sometimes used.. Toxins can be small ...Read more
Can't hurry it: "liver flushes" are of various kinds -- some are very restrictive and last longer than others. They may include fasting or completely liquid diets, along with colonic "cleansing." this is actually not needed to remove medications from your body, which has its own very effective detoxification processes. http://tinyurl.com/6ofkkzp what leaves liver arrives in urine, which is used in drug tests. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: Excessive sweating of underarms, hands, & feet (hyperhidrosis) is helped with use of botox. The duration is variable, but typically around 4-6 months. In the underarm, placement is in a grid-like pattern in an effort to distribute the effects over a wide area. Some get improvement in sweating with Botox given is distant sites. Likely this is due to changes in the autonomic nervous system. ...Read moreSee 4 more doctor answers
Doubtful: The skin is a barrier against things entering our body...Or leaving it. The odds of a patch, chinese or otherwise, being able to selective suck out toxins are fairly slim. They are deigned to change color on contact to moist skin, giving the appearance of having removed something harmful. ...Read more
Unclear, but...: The specifics, relevance, & sequence of events of your concerns are not clear enough to deduce a reasonable answer. But, do you mean if getting rid of harmful electrolytes may help improve the smell in genital region? If so, answer to such is no since genital smell is very personal unique reflecting genetic factors & local hygiene, & could not be changed but modified so to lessen such. I hope I... ...Read more
I read that tattoo ink may contain Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbons. Does exposure to these chemicals guarantee cancer? Can the body rid itself these?
Tattoos and Cancer: Studies show Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbons (PAH) exist in the atmosphere and are established human carcinogens. They are also concentrated in black tattoo inks. Tattoos introduce substances like this for life and the skin cannot totally rid itself of the PAH. However, exposure to PAH does not guarantee cancer. Melanoma and other skin cancers are found in tattoos but tattoo link not proven. ...Read more
Charcoal, dialysis: Using self induced vomiting should be done with caution. Gastric lavage, chelation therapy, i.e. Using agents, which may bind to the poison and remove it. Activated charcoal is also used. Sometimes, specific antidotes for that particular poison, may help. Dialysis, may be used in cases of lithium toxicity. Acidification or alkanization of urine also helps to get rid of poison. Treatment is specifi. ...Read more
Unknown: Although recommended on some internet sites the only known uses of tree tea oil are as and antibacterial and antifungal agent on the skin and as a substitute for tea leaves. Well. If you can drink it as a tea, it's probably safe. Hyperhidrosis is due to an imbalance of the autonomic nervous system. Get checked for thyroid & adrenal disease. If negative, try biofeedback or meditation. ...Read more
No: It is a myth.Get a more detailed answer ›
Do the lymph nodes containing tattoo ink particles (during laser removal) protect the body from potential toxins in the inks? Do they ever leave body?
Eat right: Avoiding recreational drugs, smoking, fast foods is a good start. A diet of vegetables, fruits, chicken, fish, limiting red meat to 1-2times week should be good enough to supply the needed nutrients you need. Exercise daily for at least 30 minutes, and getting enough rest (8 hours) nightly are also important items. ...Read more
Chlorine: Chlorine does damage hair. Keep your hair as healthy as possible by rinsing your hair after you get out of the pool. Shampoo and conditioner won't undo the damage unfortunately but they can keep your hair smooth. Try using a swim cap to save your hair from the harsh chemicals. ...Read more
Seasonal changes: Increased heat and humidity causes most skin-types to produce more oil. If your skin is oily to begin with, it is much more apparent in the summertime. Use an astringent twice daily, a light rather than heavy moisturizer, and try and keep cool and don't forget the sunscreen. Excess hair can be permanently removed by electrolysis though it is rather expensive. Other options - waxing, shaving. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Wrong question: Dihydrotestosterone is one of many hormones present in blood + all tissues.These hormones are constantly being produced, then used or dissipated. There is a constant flux. The hair follicles of the scalp are genetically programed to respond in different ways to this hormone. To a great extent they produce it themselves and then respond to it. The same amount of male hormones may lead to balding in ...Read more
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