CNN reports: Flush carefully. Study suggests coronavirus could spread in spray from toilet Here’s a good reason to put the lid down before you flush: a new computer modeling study shows how a flushing toilet can send a cloud of little particles containing fecal matter into the air — fecal matter that could carry coronavirus.
It’s not surprising that the coronavirus has got the whole world worried and anxious. It spreads fast and can remain on surfaces for more than a week. People all over the world are scrambling to stock up on face masks, rubbing alcohol, soap, toilet paper, and other essentials. But before you join the paranoia, understand … Continued
Diarrhea is more frequent and more liquid bowel movements than normal. There are many causes of diarrhea, including food intolerance, viral and bacterial infections, as well as parasites, intestinal disorders or diseases (like irritable bowel syndrome) and reactions to medications.
1. CLEANS PORES BETTER. While dry toilet paper gets most of the fecal matter when you wipe, your skin still remains dirty. But when you add gel to your regular toilet paper, the combination helps clean better and reduces the risks of spreading fecal matter to underwear. Compared to foams and liquid sprays – gels … Continued
Unblocktober is the world’s first month-long national campaign and awareness month to improve the health of our drains, sewers, watercourses and seas – driven completely by the British public.
SATU gel completes toilet paper in a way shaving gel completes razor or toothpaste completes tootbrush – it just makes it better! Gel helps to remove what’s left behind by dry toilet paper and giving you fresh & clean feeling. No more stripes on underwear!
The sun is out, the sky is blue and you’re dancing to your favourite band. Life is good. Except… for the sweat creeping down your backside and those less than desirable sweat patches starting to show.
Let’s face it, when you go camping and backpacking, you expect to get dirty. Hiking for miles and miles is sure to help you get your sweat on. Not to mention the potential encounters with mud, streams, rain, and dust that can add layers of grime to your body.
Now considered an environmental scourge, wet wipes have a long, interesting history. The first wet wipe, the Wet Nap, was made popular through single-use pouches that were distributed alongside a serving of deliciously messy ribs at your favorite BBQ joint.
Things are changing. In many Asian countries, the use of dry toilet paper is considered dirty and unhygienic.