MANGOBOSS.com


























What's Up This Week:

Men's Fitness and Health
:
Ideal Weight for Men
Bench Press Average for Guys of Different Weight
Foods That Make You Bald
Stop Snoring-Tips That Work
Waist-to-Hip The New Number That Counts
Tiger's Core Work-Out
Six Pack Abs The Work-outs That Work
The Add Muscle Diet
Lose 10 lbs-Simple  Diet
Prostate Cancer Linked to Fatty Diet

Sexuality
Snoring Affects ED
Normal Penis Size
Bad Bed Habits Turning Her Off?
Low Folate Harms Sperm-New Study
Foods That Help You Maintain Your Erection
Exercises That Improve Erectile Function
Men Who Prefer Masturbation
Benefits of Masturbation
Money
Tiger Tops World's Richest Athletes-Earns $112
million

General
Cash Machine or Voting Booth-- What Politicians
Make
What Is Normal Height for a Man?
Male Baldness Affected By Diet
Free Yourself--Work At Home Latest Listings


Galleries of the Week-Browse










Galleries -Actresses

Jessica Alba
Eva Mendes
 



Galleries -Singers
Beyonce
Rihanna


Galleries Sexy Legs









Man Poll of the Month-Below

If You Had to Sleep with a Woman Other Than
Your Wife or Girlfriend, Who Would It Be?-Vote
Fitness, Sports, Money-Nuff Said

Top 10 Health Dangers of
Deodorant


Related Links
Why Do My Armpits Itch? - Causes and Top 7 Natural Remedies

Men with Strong Underarm Odor - Top 7 Remedies

My Underarms Sweat Too Much - Top 7 Remedies

Itchy Palms-Causes and Top 7 Natural Remedies

Why Do My Balls Itch?

5 Cures for Sweaty Hands

I Smell Like Sulphur - Causes and Cures

Razor Burn on Your Neck -Causes and Cures

Hangnails-7 Natural Remedies

Anti-sebum-Natural Herbs That Help

Why You Have So Many Moles -Top 7 Natural Remedies

Taking Too Many Showers Can Ruin Your Health

Do Women Smell Your Testosterone?

Does Coca-Cola Affect Erections?


Herbs to Raise Your Testosterone Level
Foods That Increase Erectile Performance
Exercises to Improve ED
Yoga to Strengthen Erectile Performance

Normal Penis Size
Get Lean Diet for Men
July 26, 2017

By
A. Weinberg, Contributing Columnist




Deodorant is something that you roll on (or spray on)
every morning. The product is almost something that you
don’t even remember using, an action as automatic as
putting water on for your favorite caffeinated beverage or
brushing your teeth.

While deodorant is something we take for granted now,
the pleasant-smelling stuff has only been around for a
short while, in the grand scheme of things. And at the cost
of smelling our best or not sweating, we may be putting
some substances in our bodies that aren’t ideal. The way
we scent our bodies is still quite in process.

A Little History of Deodorant Use

Before anyone wore deodorant, they just used perfume
instead. The kind that you dab on the inside of your wrists
or on your neck, if that is your style.

The product most resembling modern-day deodorant came
about in 1888, marketed under the brand Mums.  While
today’s products have different ingredients, Mums was
zinc-based and applied with fingers.

The first deodorant similar to what we have nowadays
arrived on the scene in 1952 and the first aerosol product
in 1965.

However, our current products are going through scrutiny,
due to their chemical makeup and potential toxicity.

  
The Aluminum Oxide Scare


The deodorant ingredient most under the microscope
these days is aluminum oxide.

According to dermatologist Dr. Eric Hanson of the
University of North Carolina's Department of Dermatology,
aluminum ions are taken into the cells that line the eccrine-
gland ducts at the opening of the epidermis, the top layer
of the skin. When the aluminum ions are drawn into the
cells, water goes with them. As more water flows in, the
cells begin to swell, squeezing the ducts closed so that
sweat can't get out.

The mechanism seems harmless, but the biggest
controversy and scare these days is whether aluminum
oxide may be causing breast cancer. There are opinions on
both sides, but correlation has been found. Additionally,
aluminum oxide has been discovered to interfere with the
endocrine system and be linked to many diseases.

Read on to find a little bit more about aluminum and other
concerns about using the modern, average deodorant
product.


























1.
Aluminum-based Deodorant Can Cause Alzheimer’s?

While there has been controversy about aluminum and
deodorant, a 2009 report by Daniel Krewski at the
University of Ottawa confirms that only very small amounts
of aluminum are needed to produce neurotoxicity.

Additionally, incremental acquisitions of the chemical over
a lifetime can make a difference. Immediate steps should
be taken to lessen human exposure to aluminum. Avoiding
products with aluminum in your day-to-day life is pretty
simple and could be the best method to avoid Alzheimer’s
later in life.


2.
Deodorant with Fragrance Causes Allergies

If you have sensitive skin, deodorants, especially
deodorants containing fragrance, have a tendency to
cause a bad reaction. In 2011, M.V. Heisterberg and
experts from the University of Copenhagen analyzed
studies of fragrance allergy amongst Danish eczema
patients. They examined 17,716 people patch tested with
fragrance markers from the European baseline series
between 2005 and 2009.

Deodorants turned out to be a leading cause of fragrance
allergy, especially amongst men.



3.
Deodorant Can Disrupt Your Hormones

Deodorant, as well as many products, have been found to
have estrogenic potential.

Even if you avoid specific kinds of deodorant yourself and
use natural products, unfortunately some may enter the
aquatic environment via wastewater, according to Claudia
Lange from the Institute for Sanitary Engineering. Lange
and her team studied 62 single substances commonly
found in deodorant and other beauty products and
discovered that eight of the substances were estrogenic,
similar to parabens.

Some people fear this may lead to a higher risk of
breast
cancer in both women and men
. However, being
hormonally volatile or having extra estrogen in the
environment isn’t great, either.

4.
Deodorant May Cause Breast Cancer in Women and Men
Too


Everything seems to be linked with cancer, and deodorant
is no exception. This point is still controversial, but studies
have at least found correlation between the use of
traditional deodorant and the development of breast
cancer.

In 2003, researchers from the Saint Joseph Hospital in
Chicago examined the frequency of antiperspirant and
deodorant usage with underarm shaving and the age of
diagnosis. 437 females diagnosed with breast cancer were
surveyed. The results revealed a link between
antiperspirant/deodorant/shaving and an earlier diagnosis
of cancer. The report mentions that the absorption of
aluminum salts is facilitated by dermal barrier disruption.



5.
Some Deodorants Contain Pesticides  

In addition to aluminum, deodorants often contain the
antibacterial agent triclosan.

Triclosan is found in many everyday hygiene products,
including toothpaste. The substance is a risk to human
health, as well as the environment.

Triclosan has been linked to allergies, weight gain,
inflammatory dysfunction and thyroid dysfunction. Even
possible fetal development interference and triclosan have
been correlated. According to Dr. James Steckelberg,
professor of medicine at the Mayo Medical School, triclosan
might alter hormone regulation and be harmful to the
immune system.

6.
Perfumed Deodorant Causes Migraine Headaches

Wanting to smell nice and have pleasant scents on your
body and around you is natural. However, your deodorant
might inadvertently be causing some issues.

According to Vincent Martin, M.D., a headache specialist at
the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, strong
odors may activate the nose's nerve cells, which stimulate
the nerve system associated with head pain.

Ironically, the offending scents are often pleasant. The
problem seems to be international and probably universal.
According to a 2016 report by A. Steinemann from the
University of Melbourne, 33% of Australians report
migraine headaches and asthma attacks.


7.
Deodorant, In Rare Cases, Can Cause Heart Failure

Aerosol deodorant has got some pretty toxic stuff in there.
And, as we know, in life, everything is about dosage.

If you are obsessed with smelling good and spray yourself
constantly with deodorant, this could lead to heart failure.
In one unusual case, Jonathan Capwell, a 16-year-old
from Manchester, was found dead in the bathroom. The
autopsy report revealed 10 times the lethal amount of
butane and propane in his blood. A 2012 study by
Riccardo Rossi from the Catholic University of the Sacred
Heart affirms that post hydrocarbon gas can cause fatal
arrhythmia.




8.
Deodorant Alters Bacteria (and can actually make you
smell worse)


In the long term, deodorant, particularly antiperspirant, is
not favorable to your underarm bacterial community and
could actually make you smell worse.

In 2014, C. Callewaert from the Ghent University in
Belgium studied the axillary bacterial community in 9
healthy subjects. They didn’t use deodorant or
antiperspirant for one month. The bacteria turned out to
be stable when applied (or not applied) daily. However,
while the bacteria is more diverse, using applying
antiperspirants daily led to the increase of actinobacteria
which actually develops odour-producing bacteria over the
long-term.

So if you want to stay generally "un-smelly", perhapsyou
should try a natural deodorant.

9.
Antiperspirant Stops You from Sweating  

Well duh. But sweating is actually a good thing. It cools
you down and liberates toxins.

Use deodorant instead of antiperspirant, since sweat is
normal and blocking the pores is not, according to authors
Mehmet C. Oz., M.D. and Michael F. Roizen, M.D. in their
book  You: Staying Young: The Owner's Manual for
Extending Your Warranty.


10.
Deodorant Aggravates Asthma

A 2010 report by W.J. Crinnion from the Southwest
College of Naturopathic Medicine confirms that there are
certain chemicals in deodorant that aren’t ideal for those
prone to asthma: Phthalates and parabens. These are
ingredients you should avoid, whenever possible. In most
cases, those irritated by asthma, or allergies, is a
significant portion of the population. For example Around
one in three adults in the UK have some form of allergic
disease — asthma, rhinitis or eczema — and their
symptoms are easily aggravated by perfumed products
and exacerbated by aerosol chemicals, says Maureen
Jenkins, director of clinical services at Allergy UK.












































If you like this article, you might also like:
Itchy Palms -Causes and Cures

10 Superfoods for Men's Health

Foods That Strengthen Erectile Performance

Low Testosterone?-Foods to Eat and Foods to Avoid

Normal Penis Size

Bad Bed Habits That Turn Her Off

Deodorant use has been linked to increased
risk for asthma and other conditions
.
Home   > General Health  > Here                        
google709b5290f165d8ee


About Us                                           

Privacy Policy              

Register

                                               
                      (c) copyright 2008 -2017, and all prior years, mangoboss.com and its parent network. All Rights Reserved.
Subscribe in a reader
Subscribe in a reader