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My roommate is getting pimples and rashes on her face and skin. She drinks considerable amount of water because its summer time. She lives in hostel and the food quality is not proper. The weather is quite humid. What could be the reason? Suggest tips to keep the skin pimple free and the requisite medicines to heal these rashes as soon as possible.
Large-breasted women know all too well the terrors of sweat. Not only is the moisture uncomfortable and smelly, it can cause a slew of skin issues such as rashes, chaffing and fungal buildup. If you want to beat it, take note of these six tips!
1. Camouflage It
Dark colors like black will keep the visibility of moisture to a minimum. As for white, well I am sure you already know what that looks like (YIKES!)
2. Know Your Material
Cotton is very breathable, especially in the summer months. Try to avoid materials that soak up sweat and leave a stain (e.G, silk and satin).
3. Keep It Loose
Skintight clothes may show more than just your bodacious curves. No-cling may be the way to go if you don?t want your sweat to get in the way of your sexy.
4. Sweat Gadgets
There are many great options out there nowadays to help you fight your sweat. Take the wonderful Torso Sweat Band for instance. It can be worn with or without a bra, and prevents rashes, chaffing and fungus by absorbing any moisture between and underneath the breasts.
5. Stand Up
Sweat on your chest is bad enough as is. The last thing you need is a sweat river rolling down your stomach. Sit and stand up straight. It will keep your great posture and keep a bad sweat situation from getting worse
6. Stuff It
Try tucking paper towel under your breasts. The paper will help to absorb the moisture and eliminate the sweat discomfort and embarrassment. Be sure to change regularly if you go this route.
On how to respond to children and adolescents who have been sexually abused, the World Health Organization has come up with clinical guidelines on the same. The guidelines mention recommendations for the healthcare providers who may directly receive a victim of sexual abuse or may identify sexual abuse during the course of diagnosis and treatment. These frontline healthcare providers include general practitioners, gynaecologists, paediatricians and nurses.
The short-term as well as long-term mental health impact, as highlighted by WHO, of sexual abuse on children are:
- Post-traumatic stress
- Eating disorders
- Problems with relationships
- Sleep disorder
- Suicidal behaviour
The new WHO guidelines focus on recommendations and good practice suggestions in terms of:
- Disclosure made by the child
- Obtaining medical history
- Conducting physical examinations and forensic investigations
- Documenting findings
- Offering preventive treatment for HIV post-exposure
- Pregnancy prevention, and other sexually transmitted diseases
- Psychological, mental health interventions among others