The Ultimate Hair Removal Guide

Need No Hair

Need No Hair is a comprehensive guide to getting rid of unwanted body hair. One of the important aspects to getting rid of unwanted body hair for good lies in identifying certain key ingredients and blending them together in such a way as to create a Natural, Safe And Effective Remedy. The results are rooted in scientific principles and these are explained in the guide. Need No Hair shows you how to remove body hair safely but equally as important it shows you how to ensure that the problem will stay away for good. Forget corrosive and potentially harmful bleaches and other nasty chemical concoctions. Need No Hair shows you the best way of getting rid of body hair without having to deal with all that stuff. It shows you how to produce your own easy, totally natural and totally effective way of getting rid of unwanted body hair.

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Hair Removal Products

Hair removal methods include trimming with scissors or a hair clipper, shaving, depilation, waxing, electrolysis, and laser hair removal. Trimming and clipping have few adverse effects as long as they are done carefully to avoid cutting the delicate skin of the vulva. Shaving is easy to do at home but can sometimes Laser hair removal is relatively new. As the laser is moved over the skin, the light passes through and is absorbed by the melanin (pigment) in the hair follicles. It is believed that the heat generated by the laser breaks apart the follicle and the hair falls out over a period of approximately two months. The treatment is best suited for fair-skinned people with dark hair. In darker skinned people, the skin pigment can absorb the laser before it reaches the hair follicle, making the treatment less effective. Light-colored hair may not contain enough melanin. Multiple treatments are required to achieve a meaningful reduction in the amount of hair on the area. Adverse...

Dermatology Is Both Medicine And Surgery

Many cosmetic dermatologists also perform laser skin resurfacing, which involves the use of a laser (light amplification by the simulated emission of radiation) to treat wrinkles, pigmented lesions (such as birthmarks), scars, tattoos, warts, and unwanted hair. A related advanced technique known as electrosurgi-cal resurfacing uses micro-electrical radiofrequency to deliver a pulse of energy to the skin. Electosurgical resurfacing removes lesions without the loss of skin pigmentation, so it can be used on skin of all colors.

The trial of Florence Maybrick

Moreover on a few, admittedly rare, occasions he had been asked by his lady customers to use arsenic as a cosmetic. This evidence was called in support of Florence's contention that she bought arsenical flypapers for cosmetic purposes. However, she had never been one of Mr Bioletti's clients. He also told the court that he had once read in a newspaper that arsenic made hair grow.

Changes in the Vulva and Vagina Throughout Life

Vulva Puberty

The vulvar epithelium thickens The labia minora and clitoris become more prominent Pubic hair emerges Hair may darken along the midline of the abdomen Increased blood flow heightens vulvar coloration Susceptibility to vulvar varicose veins increases (37) Connective tissue relaxes Flattening of the fourchette and perineal trauma may occur during delivery Pubic hair becomes sparse Subcutaneous fat is lost Vulvar tissue atrophies The risk of perineal dermatitis rises in older women with incontinence Pubertal changes in the vulva and vagina are induced by adrenal and gonadal maturation. Puberty generally begins between ages 8 and 13 years. Physical changes associated with puberty are an accelerated growth rate, the appearance of pubic hair (pubarche), the appearance of axillary hair, breast development (telarche), and the onset of menstruation (menarche). The timing and stages of development of secondary sex characteristics were first defined in Marshall and Tanner's seminal study of 192...

Child with Rapid Growth and Precocious Sexual Maturation

A 6-year-old boy was admitted to the medical center with a 4-year history of rapid somatic growth and a 6-month history of pubic hair growth. The patient was the full-term product of a normal vaginal delivery following an uncomplicated first gestation in a 34-year-old healthy female. Birth weight was 8 lb 9 oz (3.9 kg) and length 21.5 in. (54.6 cm). There were no neonatal problems. The mother ceased breastfeeding the infant at 10 days of life and changed to formula because he did not seem to gain weight. Thereafter, weight gain was normal. Between 9 and 18 months of age, the patient's linear growth was just above the 95th percentile, but by 21 years of age, his height was average for a 4 -year-old child. His tall stature was disregarded by his family and pediatrician, who considered this normal since his parents were tall father 74 in. (1.90 m) and mother 66 in. (1.68 m) . When the patient was 3 years old, his mother observed that his penis was larger than that of age-matched peers,...

The medical uses and commercial abuses of thallium

Thallium salts were once part of the medical pharmacopoeia, and used to remove hair. This unusual effect of thallium was discovered by accident in the 1890s when thallium was tested on tuberculosis patients as a cure for night sweats. It didn't stop them having them, but their hair fell out. Dr R. J. Sabourand, the chief dermatologist at the St Louis Hospital in Paris, reported this side effect in 1898 for a while he used it specifically to remove body hair from those with ringworm but gave up using it because it was too toxic. Its use was revived in the early 1920s at a recommended dose of 8 mg kg bodyweight and it became the standard treatment for hair removal for 30 years, despite reports that around 40 of those given it experienced other side effects, generally very mild ones, although these were reported to disappear after three weeks. Another analysis of 500 patients, carried out by Drs Lourier and Zwitkis, was more reassuring in that no serious symptoms of thallium poisoning...

Thallium almost a perfect poison

Thallium, a metal, is probably largely unknown to the general public, but it has featured in a number of cases of homicidal, suicidal, and accidental poisoning. It has been used as a pesticide for killing insects and rats and has various uses in industry. At one time it was even used for removing unwanted hair and in the treatment of ringworm, for which a dose of 8 mg of thallium acetate per kilogram of body weight was given to children. This is dangerously close to the lethal dose of 12 mg per kilogram in adults. Needless to say, there have been a number of fatalities due to dosages having been incorrectly calculated, and some patients have suffered from its poisonous effects. The worst occurrence was in Granada, Spain in the 1930s when fourteen out of sixteen children who had been given the treatment died. The children had been given thallium acetate at a dose of 8 mg per kilogram of body weight, but the scales may have been inaccurate with the result that the dose was higher than...

Mutations In The Gene That Encodes The Androgen Receptor

In XY embryos with an AIS mutation, the indifferent gonads receive the TDF signal and develop as testes while the Mullerian ducts regress in the presence of MIF. However, the cells of this embryo cannot sense the testosterone that is running around the body looking for androgen receptors. Instead, the somatic cells respond to the normal, low level of estrogen secreted by the adrenal cortex of both sexes, and the embryo develops along a female pathway (Figure 21.5). Consequently, the child at birth appears as a perfectly normal female. However, her vagina ends in a blind duct. The AIS female has no cervix, uterus, or fallopian tubes. Instead of fallopian tubes, there are two fully developed but undescended testes producing testosterone. These females are externally normal throughout childhood, puberty, and adult development, with the exception of a scarcity of underarm and pubic hair. Obviously, they will neither menstruate nor be able to bear children.

Puberty precocious

Puberty, precocious The onset of puberty before age seven in girls and age nine in boys. The signs of the condition include the development of breasts and pubic hair or the beginning of menstruation in girls, and pubic or facial hair, a deepening voice, or enlarged penis or testicles in boys. Acne also can occur with these other changes. Although sexual maturity does not occur at the exact same age for every person, there is a limit to how soon the signs should begin to appear. Girls are five to seven times more likely than boys to develop the condition.

Subverted Canons

In the Fur Cup (as this objet d'art is affectionately known) Meret Oppenheim exhibits a version of a cup, saucer, and spoon that, to most viewers, presents an interesting psychological problem. On one hand, the cup and saucer resemble canonic forms, but on the other hand, wrapping these common objects in animal fur seems weird. Furthermore, cups are used to drink from, and the thought of a sip from this cup is most distasteful. Some critics, noting the proclivity of many surrealist artists to embrace Freudian psychoanalysis, have interpreted this work in terms of sexual symbolism, in which the spoon becomes a phallus and the cup a vagina, both covered with pubic hair libidinously linking the two. Such conjectures are left to the reader to judge. What is certain is that this object demands our attention, and one reason is because a canonic form (cup) is given new meaning through the use of conflicting contextual cues (fur).

Assessment

Vulvar hygiene practices also can contribute to symptoms. Thus, clinicians must identify any chemical, mechanical, and moisture irritant(s) to which the vulva is exposed. Chemical irritant exposures include laundry detergents, fabric softeners, body soaps and washes, perfumes, depilatory creams, various hygiene wipes and douches, lubricants spermicides with sexual activity, topical prescription and nonprescription medications, and activities such as swimming in a chlorinated pool or using a hot tub. Mechanical exposures include tight-fitting clothing, such as exercise clothing, swim suits, and thong-type undergarments. Also, daily sanitary pad wear can cause mechanical irritation. The clinician should assess other forms of mechanical irritation, which include scrubbing the vulva with a wash cloth, shaving to remove pubic hair, piercing the labia or the clitoris, exercises such as bicycling, and sexual practices including the use of vibrators.

Anatomy of the Vulva

Escutcheon Mons Pubis

Each labium majus has two surfaces the outer surface is pigmented, rugose, and bears pubic hair, sebaceous glands, apocrine glands, and eccrine glands. The inner surface is smooth it bears sebaceous, apocrine, and eccrine glands but no hair follicles. Vulvar apocrine glands are similar to those of the breast and axillary areas.