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Alex Canasio

Love for our body is quite rational and expected when of course we are not talking about narcissism. People need to look fit, stylish, sharp and athletic and probably all this is directly connected with the trends of our times.

Although several researches have proven that low weight is a key factor for longevity, the way it is achieved of course plays its role.

Apart from nutrition and workout, there are today several nutritional supplements available in the market that boost weight loss and help you defend your weight and body line.

The omnipresent question is: are they safe?

That's exactly the point of an extended article that I read the other day, comparing two market leaders, phentermine & phenq, with the first being both illegal and dangerous.

Is it worth it to risk your health in order to get the desired results? Are fast-track solutions reliable/safe? Can people restrain their obsession for instant results? Will they understand that there are no magic wands?

John Eric

Tattoos are something special for people. Some people get tattoos as a form of self-expression while some get tattoos as to immortalize memories and loved ones in their lives. While getting a tattoo is not an issue, it is the health risks it exudes that make them a little too much at times. 

In most countries, any one who is above legal age can get a tattoo or a piercing from a licensed professional. While a licensed professional is obliged by the law to use sterilized equipment and material, getting a tattoo or piercing from someone who has no license and doesn’t care much for the health regulations is a disaster waiting to happen. 

What is a Tattoo?

A tattoo is made by using sharp needles that pierce the skin of the person. The needles will embed the chosen ink into the skin and make it permanent. While the actual process is pretty common and gullible, the process also exposes the blood of the person to the needle that can spread hepatitis B if the equipment is not sterilized after each use. 

It is considered to be best practice for professionals to change the needles after each use, some don’t follow any of the given protocols. Hepatitis B can be easily spread with blood and as the needle comes in close contact with the blood of people, the spread of hep b comes positive. 

A tattoo when it is fresh is like an open wound, which is why most tattoo artists will bandage the tattooed area and advice their clients to keep it away from things can lead to exposure. Your body will be left vulnerable to infection that does not have any apparent symptoms that will indicate its presence in your body. You will be left guessing what is happening to your body and most of the time, people get to know about their hepatitis C infection when the infection has reached a dangerous level. 

How to Prevent an Infection?

The best way to make sure to not get a hep c infection would be to not get a tattoo. If you really want to get something permanent on your body, make sure you do your research. Visit the tattoo parlor before your appointment and see if they are sterilizing the equipment or if they are changing the needles all together. Check reviews of the place and see what the others customers of that have to say about that. While getting a rash on your tattoo can happen, getting an infection from the tattoo is not common and only happen when the ink used is low quality or the needle was not sterilized at all. 

In case you do get hep c after getting a tattoo, your first course of action should be to consult your doctor and plan a treatment. Harvonihas been proven to be very effective in treating hep c in people. Usually, a patient can get better in a month or so. Your progress will depend upon how quickly you get treatment so make sure you contact your doctor as soon as possible. 

John Eric Sep 28 '20 · Tags: hepatitis, risks

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