10.09.2015
A new study finds ultraviolet lamps used in nail salons to harden and dry polish do not pose a risk for skin cancer. Researchers tested lights from 16 different salons with a variety of bulb types and wattage. They found higher wattage lights did emit more UVA radiation, but that it would take many exposures to pose any danger and the risk of cancer is still small.
A 2009 case report published in JAMA Dermatology detailed two women who had developed skin cancer on the back of their fingers after having no family history of the condition. Depending on the intensity of the UV light nail dryer, the researchers found that women would have to use the nail dryer for an average of 11 visits over about 2 years before they reach the threshold of UV exposure for skin damage.
To lower the risk of skin aging spots and wrinkles, the researchers suggest using sunscreen before getting a manicure. If you find that some photos violates copyright or have unacceptable properties, please inform us about it. We all know that excessive tanning can turn you into a Human Wallet like Tanning Mom, and that it increases your risk of skin cancer, and that some tanning beds even contain traces of poop, but apparently, neither leathery skin, nor feces, nor cancer can keep us away from indoor tanning.


Today, more surprising news from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Gen Y women are going indoor tanning almost twice a month on average.
According to another very recent and totally weird study about tanning, the “topical application of caffeine may help to further filter out the harmful UVB rays that are associated with skin cancer.” If you weren’t aware that caffeine was something that could be applied topically, join the club. Many of us have known women (and men) who seem addicted to tanning—no matter how glaring the health risks, you’ll still find them hitting the tanning beds. This week, The New York Times reported that those small UV lamps in nail salons could cause skin cancer, much like tanning beds. Skin cancer, wrinkles, aging, freckles, and skin discoloration are just some of the scary side effects of tanning beds, but now you can add infection from fecal matter to the list.
Even though the 80s are long gone, tanning bed addiction is alive and well, a recent study suggests.
One woman was a 55-year-old with a 15-year history of going to the nail salon twice a month. It’s unlikely that average women who occasionally visit the nail salon are at significant risk, according to the study.


The study, however, only looked at a small number of nail dryers and would need to be replicated using a larger sample of dryers to confirm its findings.
In fact, many American women are still pretty misguided when it comes to the perceived health benefits of tanning, according to reports by the American Academy of Dermatologists. It’s especially common among white women, those ages 18-21 and in the Midwest and South. Use of the web site constitues acceptance of the Defy Media Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. The other woman, a 48-year-old, said she went eight times in one year several years before her diagnosis.
Wrong, according to a new study that says 80% of tanning salons in Missouri  spout this exact myth to their customers.



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