To some kind of pubic hair removal resort 87% of American women. For all women around the globe it has become the beauty standard some wax, other shave.
With your hair peeking out of your bikini it’s considered to be inappropriate to show up on a beach, and many women don’t even go to the beach if they haven’t removed their pubic hair.
If they haven’t recently shaved or waxed many women don’t want to engage in a sexual intercourse.
What’s even more surprising, men have started to do it too, and quite a lot of them as a matter of fact. Astonishing, isn’t it?
For introducing this practice to the modern world it’s quite possible that we’ll need to blame it on the Ancient Greeks and Egyptians; it’s believed that pubic hair removal has originated from Ancient times, but sometime between 1915 and 1945 it was reintroduced into the beauty standards.
The golden days of pubic hair removal were most definitely the 80’s, and since then it’s become all the rage.
Who would have thought that forceful pulling and plucking of hair from your most delicate parts can become so popular?
It may have been causing us many health problems because it seems that we’ve been doing it wrong.
For the summer season many believe that it’s the best look, it makes you feel more attractive, it’s more comfortable.
The reasons behind pubic hair removal are numerous, and maybe one of the main reasons is the belief that it’s more hygienic and cleaner.
Or at least that’s what everybody has been saying. Ironically, it may be that pubic hair isn’t so hygienic after all, it could be that it’s quite the contrary.
As it can lead to some serious health issues doctors have started to advice against pubic hair removal. That 60 percent of women who remove their pubic hair have experienced some sort of complication as a result, most often epidermal abrasions and ingrown hairs has revealed research from the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology.
But some of the consequences can include severe skin irritation, infections and even STD s. So you might want to reconsider it if you are among those 87 percent who regularly shave or wax their pubic region.
The risk of genital warts it is increased by removing your pubic hair. Between your skin and your partner’s skin the pubic hair act as a shield and removing them can make you more susceptible to genital warts.
The person with genital warts may not even know he has them because they can be quite small and easy to miss.
Pubic hair removal can irritate your skin and cause you skin problems. Usually done on a regular basis is waxing and shaving, so it leaves your skin frequently irritated and leaves microscopic open wounds. It’s much more unpleasant than on any other part of your body since the irritation is down there.
Pubic hair increases the pheromone levels and this is what attracts us to each other.
You increase the risk for STI by removing your pubic hair, especially Molluscum constagiosum. Creating favorable conditions for bacteria to enter our body pubic hair removal affects the skin membrane.
The strongest case to support this claim is the increase of Molluscum contagiosum cases along side the increase in rates of pubic hair removal. This is a contagious skin infection which spreads with sexual intercourse, and causes raised, pearl like papules on the skin. And in the last 10 years the number of cases has increased.
That 93% of them had their pubic hair removed showed a study from Nice, France conducted on 30 persons who had contracted Molluscum contagiosum, in four cases the papules had spread to the abdomen, and in one it even spread to the thighs.
Well, it’s up to you to make the decision even though we’ve made our case against pubic hair removal and all the risks it carries, we just wanted to make sure you’re aware of all the damages it may cause to your body. Now if you do decide to continue with this practice don’t say we didn’t warn you and you can make an educated decision.
This article is for informational purposes only, and is educational in nature. Statements made here have not been evaluated by the FDA. This article is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Please discuss with your own, qualified health care provider before adding in supplements or making any changes in your diet. PAID ENDORSEMENT DISCLOSURE: In order for me to support my blogging activities, I may receive monetary compensation or other types of remuneration for my endorsement, recommendation, testimonial and/or link to any products or services from this blog.
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