Perfect for getting ready for work or a night out! The struggle against boob sweat is REAL and the #TaTaTowel is the solution! “I tried everything: I tucked wash cloths under my breasts, I tried dumping baby powder all over me, I even put a t-shirt on and tucked it under my boobs,” she wrote. “But the wash cloths looked ridiculous, the baby powder made me look more like dough, and the t-shirt was making me sweat even more.
Deputy chief medical officer, Dr Gina Radford, believes the majority of people aren’t spending long enough or washing their hands in the right way, which is putting them at risk of common infections. Worse still, this failure to carry out what she described as ‘basic hygiene’ is actually contributing to the growing problem of antibiotic resistance, which is serious stuff. Speaking at an International Longevity Centre debate in London and reported by Mail Online, Dr Radford said that the rise in antibiotic resistance wasn’t being helped by people not washing their hands properly.
[All Images: Getty]Think of the dirtiest place in your home – your toilet probably comes to mind. However, you’d be better off eating off it than your chopping board or a plate scrubbed with your kitchen sponge.We’ve identified nine places in your home that probably have more bacteria than the loo. Get cleaning!Let us know your thoughts by tweeting us @YahooStyleCA.
The thread on Mumsnet titled “Am I being unreasonable to not wear clean clothes everyday” began with original poster Happyhippy45 saying that her other half thought she was a “bit minky” as she doesn’t wash every item of her clothing every day. “I think loads of people smell bad.
Over at Bustle, they asked Allison Beale, Marketing and Brand Director of lingerie brand Journelle, how we should really be washing our undergarments. Apparently the first mistake many of us make is over-washing our bras. Keep your bras well away from both and hand wash them instead to prevent damage.
Lauren Knight believes that giving her eldest son a bath every night may have caused him to develop mild eczema on his back and legs. “During the times our children went for three (or more, I admit) days without a bath, I noticed that our oldest boy’s skin seemed healthier and less irritated,” Lauren wrote in the Washington Post. It prompted the mum-of-three, who blogs at Crumbs Bums, to wonder if a daily bath is really necessary for children and whether the pitfalls of a nightly tub scrub actually outweighed the benefits.