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July 19, 2018

Creative Ways to Use Your Nail Polish

Do you like painting nails? Do you know your nail polish is not only something to make your nails pretty but also a helpful stuff in our daily life. It can work on so many occasions. Those smart housewives must know some other usages or the versatile nail polish. In today’s post, we are going[Read the Rest]

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July 19, 2018

4 Spring Nail Polish Trends for 2017 We’re Obsessed With

See those wide-leg pants and platform mules we?re all stocking up on right now” Nail polish trends?while also majorly personal?are just as cyclic. Last year, we all vowed to go bare: sheer pinks, nearly undetectable-nudes, the occasional light grey. But this year, that?s (mostly) out the window: ?For spring, we?ll see lots of classic neutrals in terms of tonality, but they?ll lean more into dusty colors, grey-greens, and taupes,? said Jaclyn Ferber, creative director at NYC salon tenoverten

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July 19, 2018

A Woman Loses Her Toenails After a Fish Pedicure

A Woman’s Toenails Allegedly Fell Off After a Fish Pedicure

Getty ImagesHelena Sprengers / EyeEm

Fish pedicures may be a fun way to exfoliate rough heels, but experts are now warning that the procedure may pose an infection risk. These pedicures involve dunking your feet in a tub of water filled with tiny fish called Garra rufa. These fish will eat dead human skin when no plankton are around, so they leave your feet feeling soft and smooth.

As CNN reports, a new dermatology report focuses on an unnamed young woman who got a fish pedicure. All seemed fine at first, but a few months after the pedicure, she noticed her toenails were shedding and separating from her toes. This nail shedding is called onychomadesis, and it usually results in the nail falling off after an injury stops nail growth.

Dr. Shari R. Lipner, an assistant professor of dermatology at Weill Cornell Medicine, wrote a report on the young woman’s case in JAMA Dermatology. According to Gizmodo, Lipner can’t reveal where the woman got her pedicure in order to protect the patient’s identity, but she said the patient has no other medical history that would cause her nail shedding. And although there’s no way to test for fish-pedicure-induced toenail loss, she told CNN, “I think we’re fairly sure that it was the fish pedicure.”

But other experts aren’t convinced that the pedicure is to blame. “I am not convinced at all that the fishes caused the problem,” Dr. Antonella Tosti, the Fredric Brandt Endowed Professor of Dermatology at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, told CNN. He explained that people who have feet where their second toes are longer than their first toe, called a Greek foot, may have nail loss when wearing high heels and pointed shoes.

But while there’s no way to know for sure what caused the patient’s toenail issues, there have been some concerns about fish pedicures in the past. There were reports of a patient with a Staphylococcus aureus infection after a fish pedicure. Additionally, the fish are sometimes recycled from person to person, and a bacterial outbreak among the fish was reported in a 2011 investigation by the U.K.’s Fish Health Inspectorate. While experts still don’t know exactly how fish pedicure-borne infections happen, it could be due to lingering bacteria from the last person to put their foot in the fish tank.

All in all, it’ll probably be best to stay away from fish pedicures and fish spas, or at least make sure they’re clean and safe before you dip your feet in. According to the CDC, more than 10 U.S. states have banned fish pedicures entirely.

Source

https://www.goodhousekeeping.com/health/a22072136/woman-toenails-fall-off-fish-pedicure/

July 19, 2018

Kylie Jenner Wears Manicure With Stormi Webster’s Initials 

Kylie Jenner and Stormi Webster Instagram Kardashian Kids Lavish Lives Gallery
Courtesy Kylie Jenner/Instagram

Kylie Jenner is obsessed with her newborn baby (who could blame her?) — so much so that it’s infiltrated her beauty regime. First, it was an entire collection of Kylie Cosmetics that was inspired by baby Stormi’s name. And now: the  Stormi Webster manicure.

ACM Awards 2018: Backstage and Audience Moments You Didn’t See on TV

The new mom had a whirlwind weekend at Coachella flaunting some of the loudest hair and makeup looks we’ve seen from her in awhile, so when she arrived back home, she headed out to Modern Pamper Salon in North Hollywood to get a fresh neutral acrylic manicure. The look? It’s a soft baby pink (adorbs), but the cute factor is amplified when you look a little closer at the pic from her Instagram Stories. Zoom on her pinky and you spot a little S for Stormi. Ain’t that darling?

Kylie Jenner
Kylie Jenner/Instagram

Kylie is really leaning into her new mom style, especially with matchy-matchy mom and daughter outfits. Case in point: the cosmetics magnate took her little one for a stroll on a beautiful day while wearing head-to-toe vintage Fendi (purchased at What Goes Around Comes Around, by the way) — and Stormi’s stroller was also Fendi. Because matching ensembles are cute, but matching vintage Fendi is extra cute.

The way we see it, it’s only a matter of time before Kylie and Stormi are rocking mommy and me manicures! But until then, we can count on Kylie for some next-level hot mom style. For example, the youngest Jenner effectively made the tracksuit and bike shorts the hottest look for recently postpartum moms as a member of #TracksuitNation.

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July 19, 2018

Fox 4 investigates after local woman says pedicure left her with ‘shooting pain like knives’

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Cindy Dillon spent almost two months recovering from her last pedicure.

“I bent over and saw this terrible, terrible burn on my foot,” she said.

Dillon believes the burn came from the gel a nail tech was using to remove calluses on the bottom of her foot. That same gel was accidentally dripped on top of her foot, which was then wrapped in hot towels and plastic for 15 minutes.

The next day, a doctor diagnosed the burn as second- or third-degree.

Although the Kansas salon denied it did anything wrong, infections from pedicures and manicures are more common than most people realize, said Dr. Daniel Aires, head of dermatology at the University of Kansas Health System.

“I’ve seen oozing pus. I’ve seen bright red painful fingers. I’ve seen people who have had to lose part of a finger,” Aires said. “I’ve seen it all.”

Aires hates acrylic nails, which he said can lead to fungal infections. He’s also not a fan of cuticle clippers. Aires said cuticles protect your nails. They should never be removed.

Cleanliness is one of the most important parts of a cosmetology education. Experts like Lisa Steinhauser, the education leader at Paul Mitchell The School in Overland Park, Kansas, knows that not every nail tech follows the rules.

“They are filing with a nail file, and they put it back in their drawer,” Steinhauser said. “Well, those nail files are single use items. They can’t be sanitized. They need to be disposed of after each use. “

Fox 4 Problem Solver sent an undercover producer into a Kansas City, Missouri, nail salon where cleanliness didn’t appear to be the top priority. We even showed our findings to veteran nail salon owner Hai Dao of OPI Nails, also in KCMO.

“This salon is in bad shape,” Dao said, noticing the dirty towels on the floor and a nail tech who was resting her feet inside a pedicure basin.

Dao was also shocked by the amount of wear on the file and buffer that the nail tech was using. They’d obviously been used multiple times before, he said.

Plus, instead of soaking her tools in a disinfectant for 30 minutes, as required, the nail tech we filmed sprayed them with a liquid before using them.

Dao said if the tools aren’t properly sanitized, any bacteria on them could be transferred to the next customer.

Avoiding a bad salon isn’t easy in Missouri. State inspections are not a public record. Salons don’t have to show them to you even if you ask to see them — that’s something two state legislators didn’t even realize.

“When you called and said the public doesn’t have access to inspection information that was actually kind of shocking,” said Rep. Gail McCann Beatty, D-Kansas City. McCann Beatty said she planned to work to change the law, which has been on the books for more than a decade.

In Kansas, state inspection reports must be posted in the salon and disciplinary actions are posted online.

The salon Dillon went to in Kansas was cited on its last two inspections for not following proper sanitation procedures, including not cleaning the pedicure chair.

So how do you pick a good salon? Here’s what you should see: The pedicure bowl being cleaned with soap and water before being sprayed with a hospital-grade disinfectant.

It’s not required, but some salons even place a plastic liner inside the basin and put disinfected nail tools in a dated and sealed bag.

“The biggest advice I would ever give somebody if you go into a salon and something makes you feel uncomfortable — get up and leave,” Steinhauser said. “Don’t stay. Don’t finish. Don’t let that service continue.”

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July 18, 2018

A woman’s toenails fell off after a fish pedicure

Fish pedicures may be a fun way to exfoliate rough heels, but experts are now warning that the procedure may pose an infection risk. These pedicures involve dunking your feet in a tub of water filled with tiny fish called Garra rufa. These fish will eat dead human skin when no plankton are around, so they leave your feet feeling soft and smooth.

As CNN reports, a new dermatology report focuses on an unnamed young woman who got a fish pedicure. All seemed fine at first, but a few months after the pedicure, she noticed her toenails were shedding and separating from her toes. This nail shedding is called onychomadesis and usually results in the nail falling off after an injury stops nail growth.

Dr. Shari R. Lipner, an assistant professor of dermatology at Weill Cornell Medicine, wrote a report on the young woman’s case in JAMA Dermatology. According to Gizmodo, Lipner can’t reveal where the woman got her pedicure in order to protect the patient’s identity, but she said the patient has no other medical history that would cause her nail shedding. And although there’s no way to test for fish pedicure-induced toenail loss, she told CNN, “I think we’re fairly sure that it was the fish pedicure.”

But other experts aren’t convinced that the pedicure is to blame. “I am not convinced at all that the fishes caused the problem,” Dr. Antonella Tosti, the Fredric Brandt Endowed Professor of dermatology at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, told CNN. He said that people whose second toes are longer than their first toes, called a Greek foot, may have nail loss from wearing high heels and pointed shoes.

But while there’s no way to know for sure what caused the patient’s toenail issues, there have been some concerns about fish pedicures in the past. There were reports of a patient with a staphylococcus aureus infection after a fish pedicure. Additionally, the fish are sometimes recycled from person to person, and a bacterial outbreak among the fish was reported in a 2011 investigation by the UK’s Fish Health Inspectorate. While experts still don’t know exactly how fish pedicure-borne infections happen, it could be due to lingering bacteria from the last person to put his or her food in the fish tank.

All in all, it’ll probably be best to stay away from fish pedicures and fish spas, or at least make sure they’re clean and safe before you dip your feet in. According to the CDC, more than 10 U.S. states have banned fish pedicures entirely.

For how to give yourself the perfect DIY pedicure at home, without any fish involved, check out the related video above.

A woman’s toenails fell off after a fish pedicure

These kinds of pedicures may pose an infection risk

Source

http://wdsu.com/article/woman-toenails-fall-off-fish-pedicure/22038680

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