Health risks of wearing false eyelashes

Health risks of wearing false eyelashes

Posted: Updated:
MYFOXNY.COM -

Some doctors say that false eyelashes can trap dirt and bacteria, be difficult to remove, can cause infection, can trigger an allergic reaction, and can cause permanent damage to your real eyelashes.

Some doctors say you're just better off using mascara to get fuller, thicker lashes. But you also have to replace your mascara every few months. If it gets old it can cause irritation or infection.

  • HealthMore>>

  • Quarter of prostate cancer patients may abandon 'watchful waiting' approach

    Quarter of prostate cancer patients may abandon 'watchful waiting' approach

    Doctors often recommend no treatment at all when a man is diagnosed with prostate cancer, opting instead to keep a close eye on the slow-growing tumor and acting only when it becomes aggressive.
    Doctors often recommend no treatment at all when a man is diagnosed with prostate cancer, opting instead to keep a close eye on the slow-growing tumor and acting only when it becomes aggressive.
  • Low birth weight, lack of breast-feeding tied to inflammation risk in adulthood

    Low birth weight, lack of breast-feeding tied to inflammation risk in adulthood

    Years later, people who were underweight at birth, and those who were breast-fed only a short time or not at all, could be at increased risk for chronic inflammation and related health problems, a new study suggests.
    Years later, people who were underweight at birth, and those who were breast-fed only a short time or not at all, could be at increased risk for chronic inflammation and related health problems, a new study suggests.
  • Off season may not be long enough to recover from football 'hits'

    Off season may not be long enough to recover from football 'hits'

    New research shows that the brains of some football players who had the usual head hits associated with the sport, but no concussions, still had signs of mild brain injury six months after the season ended.
    New research shows that the brains of some football players who had the usual head hits associated with the sport, but no concussions, still had signs of mild brain injury six months after the season ended.
Powered by WorldNow

KTBC FOX 7
119 East 10th Street
Austin, TX 78701

Phone: (512) 476-7777
Fax: (512) 495-7001

Didn't find what you were looking for?
All content © Copyright 2000 - 2014 Fox Television Stations, Inc. and Worldnow. All Rights Reserved.
Privacy Policy | Terms of Service | Ad Choices