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Could Drying Your Nails At The Salon Give You Cancer?

Date:
May 1, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Researchers say drying your freshly painted nails with UV drying lamps at the salon could increase your risk of skin cancer — but not by much. Video provided by Newsy


Related Videos

last updated on 2015-03-27 at 3:05 am EDT

Foods to Avoid for Better Skin

Foods to Avoid for Better Skin

ModaMob (July 23, 2013) — You are what you eat, and what you eat affects your skin care routine as well. Creams and cleansers help, but what you are eating could be affecting your skin more than you know.
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NY Giant Mark Herzlich Explains "What It Takes" to Beat Cancer

NY Giant Mark Herzlich Explains "What It Takes" to Beat Cancer

TheStreet (June 4, 2014) — One thing cancer does is teach you about life, says Mark Herzlich, New York Giant and author of "What It Takes". An All-American at Boston College, Herzlich overcame Ewing's sarcoma, a rare bonce cancer, to return to BC’s football team and eventually win a spot on the Super Bowl champion NY Giants. Herzlich says along the way he was touched by the outpouring of support, not just from his teammates and family, but from opposing college and NFL players as well. Herzlich says he understands that not everybody will be as lucky as he is and beat cancer, nevertheless, he believes his story serves as inspiration for those struggling against long odds on or off the field. Video provided by TheStreet
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New "Beauty Treatment" Is a Slap in the Face

New "Beauty Treatment" Is a Slap in the Face

AP (Nov. 8, 2012) — A new beauty salon open in San Francisco features "the ancient Thai art of face slapping," which claims to reduce wrinkles and firm the face for $350. As AP's Haven Daley reports, dermatologists are skeptical of those claims.
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CES 2015: How Many Calories Are in That Protein Shake?

CES 2015: How Many Calories Are in That Protein Shake?

Popular Science (Jan. 9, 2015) — Ever wonder what’s really in that Falafel sandwich you’re eating? SCiO will break it down for you. A tiny molecular sensor that fits in your hand, SCiO can decipher the molecular fingerprint of whichever object you like. Scan any piece of food, drink, or medicine, and SCiO will send information about its nutritional content, calorie count, chemical makeup, and more to your phone. Take it to your local farmer’s market to see if they’re really selling you organic produce like they claim. Video provided by Popular Science
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