Do Your SWEAT STINK? But Study Reveals That it May Be Unhealthier io Remove It With ANTIPERSPIRANTS!

There are about 2.6 million sweat glands in the body, and by using antiperspirants, we prevent them from functioning normally. Although many hate sweat, medical research has revealed the reasons why it is important to our health.

The sweat you're trying to wipe out may be a good thing after all.
It has long been known that sweating is essential for maintaining normal body temperature and without sweating, our bodies are a sitting duck to toxicity.

Almost all antiperspirants contain chemicals which close the pores and prevent sweating.

We all have a certain amount of toxic metals that accumulate in our body, as arsenic, cadmium, lead and mercury because they are in our environment and in the food we eat. We throw them out of the body through sweat. The best solution to eject toxic metals is plainly sweating. Canadian scientists who have studied the impact of antiperspirants on the body, say that even though we need more research, but one thing is certain – preventing perspiration can be dangerous.

Using antiperspirant will make you smell worse

It is supposed to make us smell good, but...
A recent study found that antiperspirant may worsen the smell of your sweat.

Long-term use encourages microbial growth

The sweat that is caused by stress, fear, anxiety or arousal is produced by apocrine glands, which are located under the arms, in the groin, on the upper lip and the skull. And exercise encourages the work of apocrine glands (exercise increases the level of testosterone, which stimulates glands). But a study conducted by Kris Kalevirt revealed that antiperspirants increase the amount of bad bacteria in the area of the armpit. These bacteria produce a rather unpleasant smell of sweat.

Sweating can indicate if you have a disease

Sweating may be a signal that you are suffering from a disease whose symptoms still don’t occur.

Diabetes – Diabetes can disrupt the nervous system, which sends signals to the sweat glands. Diabetes is associated with obesity, which itself promotes sweating.

Rheumatoid arthritis – This autoimmune disorder affecting the joints, causes inflammation and can stimulate perspiration in certain patients. Inflammatory chemicals act on the hypothalamus region of the brain that is responsible for controlling the temperature.

Too much can pose serious health issues!
Problems with the heart – Corked arteries mean that the heart needs to give more effort to pump blood out, so the body sweats more in order to maintain a lower temperature during the extra effort of the organism.

Hyperthyroidism – This condition occurs when the thyroid gland, which is located in the neck, produces too much thyroid hormone. This leads to a boost in your metabolism, which can cause excessive sweating and unexplained weight loss, anxiety and hyperactivity.

Cancer – Excessive sweating can be linked to cancers such as leukemia, bone cancer, liver cancer, and any advanced cancer. The reason for this may be that the body is fighting cancer, says the British Institute for Cancer.

Source: Healthy Food House

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