Thus, patients at this institution are now advised to continue with their normal skin care routine using lotion, deodorant and soap.
Fishers exact test was then applied and showed no significant association between deodorant and non-deodorant users for each particular reaction.
Of the patients, 80% who used the deodorant said that it was pleasant to use and 65% said that they would use it again.
She didn’t bother shaving her legs, she only had about eight hairs on each leg, and she didn’t even use deodorant.
Again the confidence interval is wide and thus there is no conclusive evidence that nonmetallic deodorant treatment inflates the risk of reaction in the axilla.
As mentioned deodorant whilst having their axilla treated.
It was therefore decided to test a nonmetallic deodorant that has been specially formulated for radiotherapy.
The second class received the leaflet and ekspresi instructions but no deodorant.
The most common usage pattern was once daily and the preferred type of deodorant was a spray.
Table 6 also illustrates the reaction of the patients to the non-metallic deodorant.
No other skin products were permitted such as deodorants or emollients; however, washing with gentle soap and water was permitted.
When analysing, the patients were divided into two groups: those who used deodorant and those who did not.
Patients were also asked to complete a questionnaire relating to feelings and activities and to comment on the deodorant if they had used it.
The great advantage for law enforcement is that, however hard we scrub or cover ourselves in deodorant, we cannot entirely obscure our ‘sniff signature’.
It is therefore concluded that being able to use ‘deodorant’ during radiotherapy does not make any significant difference to psychological well-being.
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