Effortless Skin Care Awareness
Upon bathing, we dry off and detergent residue in our towel, coats our skin with a toxic biofilm. It’s likely we’ll follow-up with perhaps lotion, sunblock and many of us need chap-stick.
Although the sun’s UV rays can target detergent chemical, driving radiation deep into the dermal wall, it’s this UV activity that then may also effect detergent/lotion and inflict further skin damage.
Using Rain Laundry Cleaner (bath towels are detergent-free). You may find that over a short time, minimizing the skin care products become natural as you notice your skin simply feels better. Soft skin, moist lips. You’ll smile as you increase vital skin health.
Back in the late 1940's, there were little worries about laundry detergents. Why? Not only did they rinse out easier, detergent chemicals were not suspect of basic health concerns.
Let's go back in time...
With a new invention of detergent thickener, cleaning chemicals were greatly changed that year. The change soon also included increased strength in dry powders. As detergents soared with the new additive, water was unable to fully rinse out the chemicals. Absorption by the human skin was well established, yet mostly unexplored. By the end of 1955, the new strain of detergents had filled the market place. Since 1955, cases of new diseases are steadily on the rise, while cancer, pulmonary(COPD) and renal diseases are increasing in numbers (over & beyond the population explosion) as well. Detergents are suspected of shallow water contamination, including much of Earth's shoreline.
Skin Care 101
Detergent chemicals in your clothing are generally absorbed by your skin daily.
Detergent exposure may seem harmless, but overtime can incite dermatitis, depression, reproduction dysfunction and may lead to other diseases.
It is well established in the endocrine literature, National Library of Medicine report, that a person's natural hormones are at risk of detergent contamination. A person's hormones act at extremely low serum concentrations, typically in the picomolar to nanomolar range. Now, "low-dose" chemicals act at the higher micromolar range. This means: Low-dose chemicals absorbed by the skin, affect hormone pathways, may lead to poor estrogen & testosterone renewal and eventually to disease.
We worry about the millions of people who sleep on linens and may be regularly breathing detergent dust.
Other detergent borne concerns