The Facial Hair Handbook.rar
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A face is carved in the back of Abraham Lincoln's head.Many visitors to the memorial peer around the side of Daniel Chester French's statue of Abraham Lincoln looking for a face ambiguously carved in Lincoln's hair. However, not all can agree on whose face it is, or even where it is on the statue. The most plausible explanation is that it is Robert E. Lee's face, looking toward his old home Arlington House across the Potomac River. The truth is that the "face" is nothing more than the viewer's interpretation of Lincoln's hair. The true meanings of the Lincoln Memorial - strength, peace, and union - are much more overt than a pareidolia in a barely visible part of the statue. For the overt symbol of the Lincoln/Lee connection, or more accurately the Union/Confederate connection, look no further than the Arlington Memorial Bridge. Status: False.
Anabolic steroids are synthetic (man-made) versions of testosterone. Testosterone is the main sex hormone in men. It is needed to develop and maintain male sex characteristics, such as facial hair, deep voice, and muscle growth. Women do have some testosterone in their bodies, but in much smaller amounts.
The pathogenesis of acne vulgaris is multifactorial. However, the main factors associated with acneiform lesion development are follicular hyperkeratinization, sebum production by sebaceous glands, and inflammation. In acne-prone patients, keratinocytes accumulate in the lumen of the hair follicle due to increased keratinocyte proliferation and cohesiveness, leading to the formation of a keratotic plug, resulting in the microcomedone. The microcomedone is the precursor to all visible acne lesions like open comedones, closed comedones, inflammatory papules, pustules, and nodulocystic lesions. Adapalene normalizes the differentiation of follicular epithelial cells to prevent microcomedone formation. In addition, adapalene, when applied topically, penetrates the hair follicles due to its lipophilic nature.
Rare, severe allergic reactions characteristically demonstrate pruritus, facial edema, lip swelling, and eyelid swelling. If a patient experiences anaphylactic reactions with symptoms, including facial swelling, hives, chest pain, or shortness of breath, adapalene should be discontinued, and the patient should seek immediate medical evaluation.
Nevertheless, many individuals choose to undergo tattooing in its various forms. For some, it is an aesthetic choice or an initiation rite. Some choose permanent makeup as a time saver or because they have physical difficulty applying regular, temporary makeup. For others, tattooing is an adjunct to reconstructive surgery, particularly of the face or breast, to simulate natural pigmentation. People who have lost their eyebrows due to alopecia (a form of hair loss) may choose to have "eyebrows" tattooed on, while people with vitiligo (a lack of pigmentation in areas of the skin) may try tattooing to help camouflage the condition.
Another cause of dissatisfaction is that the human body changes over time, and styles change with the season. The permanent makeup that may have looked flattering when first injected may later clash with changing skin tones and facial or body contours. People who plan to have facial cosmetic surgery are advised that the appearance of their permanent makeup may become distorted. The tattoo that seem stylish at the time may become dated and embarrassing later on. And changing tattoos or permanent makeup is not as easy as changing your mind.
In a similar action, FDA has issued an import alert for henna intended for use on the skin. Henna is approved only for use as a hair dye, not for direct application to the skin. Also, henna typically produces a reddish brown tint, raising questions about what ingredients are added to produce the varieties of colors labeled as "henna," such as "black henna" and "blue henna." Hair dyes are not approved for use on the skin, and some people may be sensitive to them. FDA has also received reports of allergic reactions to temporary tattoos that contain henna and those consisting only of hair dye. Some reactions have resulted in scarring.
Chemo can make you feel very tired, sick to your stomach, and cause your hair to fall out. But most of these problems go away after treatment ends. Other side effects like hearing problems or nerve damage can last a long time.
When it comes to inner ear hairs, no amount of waxing, tweezing, or plucking is safe. That hair should remain. However, laser hair treatment is safe on the outer ears if performed by a professional laser technician.
Laser hair removal, regardless of the part of the body, requires multiple sessions to be effective. Hair grows in different stages, and the hair follicle must be in the growth stage in order for the laser to kill the hair at the root. For this reason, you can expect multiple sessions, even on small areas of the body, such as earlobes.
When your laser hair removal session is over, you can expect some mild discomfort, including some redness and swelling. These are common. They usually subside within a few hours and can be treated with a soothing ointment, such as aloe.
Ear hair trimmers and hair removal creams are effective sometimes, but using them on a regular basis can be time consuming. And while a razor may be used (carefully) around the edge of the ear, it can pose some danger.
Depending on testosterone levels, some men see more ear hair growth than others. And while having a little bit of fuzz on your ear may make you want to reach for the razor or a pot of hot wax, neither method is recommended.
Whether you have the type of ear hair that grows around your outer edge, or hair that protrudes out from your inner ear canal, there is a way to remove it once and for all. With laser treatment, your ear hair growth can be a thing of the past.
Oliver Y. Chin, M.D. is originally from New Jersey and moved to Texas with his wife after completing their medical training. He is a Magna Cum Laude graduate of Rutgers University in Cell Biology, Neuroscience, and Psychology. He earned his medical degree from Rutgers New Jersey Medical School, during which he was inducted into the Alpha Omega Alpha honor society for his academic accomplishments. After medical school, he completed his Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery residency at UC Davis Medical Center in Sacramento, California.Dr. Chin has been recognized for his academic accomplishments since college. He was the recipient of Academic Excellence Awards and was inducted into the Phi Beta Kappa Honors Society of New Jersey. Throughout Medical school, he scored at the top of his class in multiple subjects, including anatomy, cell biology, and embryology and received multiple scholarships. During residency, he was awarded the UC Davis Neurological Surgery intern of the year award and several awards for the highest in-service score.Dr. Chin enjoys evaluating and treating the entire breadth of pediatric and adult Ear, Nose, and Throat diseases. He has a special interest in hearing and balance disorders, chronic ear disease, rhinology, salivary gland disease, head and neck cancer, and craniomaxillofacial trauma. He emphasizes comprehensive medical and surgical care to all patients with otolaryngologic complaints. He strives to improve patient care by exploring all available treatment options and ensuring that all treatment options are understandable. Dr. Chin approaches his patients as if they were his own family. In his free time, Dr. Chin enjoys spending time with his wife. In addition, he stays active by playing beach volleyball, rock climbing, and snowboarding. He is a Diplomate of the American Board of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery.
Dr. DeBusk is Board Certified by the American Board of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery and completed a rigorous fellowship accredited by the American Board of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. He is also a fellow of the North American AO Craniomaxillofacial Surgery Foundation, specializing in the management of facial trauma. His clinical practice includes all aspects of cosmetic and reconstructive surgery of the face.
Bradford Stewart Patt, M.D., graduated in 1982, Magna Cum Laude from Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, with a Bachelor of Science degree in Biochemistry. He received his Doctor of Medicine degree from the Louisiana State University Medical School, New Orleans, Louisiana, in 1986. Upon graduation from medical school, he entered a General Surgery Internship followed by a Residency Program in Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery, at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical center, Dallas, Texas. Dr. Patt extended his medical education with a Fellowship in Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery at the University of Illinois, in Chicago. This Fellowship has provided Dr. Patt and HENT with the extra dimension of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, along with Laser treatment of facial wrinkles, hair removal, and various other skin related problems. He joined the Houston Ear Nose and Throat Clinic in July 1993.
You may notice your facial acne improving as early as 2 weeks. In clinical trials, patients were asked to use AKLIEF Cream for 12 weeks.1 You should continue with your treatment as your dermatology provider directed.
References: 1. AKLIEF Press Release. Federal Drug Administration approval, 2019. 2. AKLIEF® (trifarotene) Cream 0.005% [Prescribing Information]. Ft Worth, TX: Galderma Laboratories, L.P.; October 2019. 3. Tan J, Thiboutot D, Popp G, et al. Randomized phase 3 evaluation of trifarotene 50 µg/g cream treatment of moderate facial and truncal acne. J Am Acad Dermatol. 2019;80(6):1691-1699. 4. Aubert J, Piwnica D, Bertino B, et al. Nonclinical and human pharmacology of the potent and selective topical retinoic acid receptor-γ agonist trifarotene. Br J Dermatol. 2018;179(2):442-456. 5. Back acne: how to see clearer skin. American Academy of Dermatology Association. Accessed July 27, 2021. -acne 2b1af7f3a8