Just When Was It Safe for children to make use of Deodorant

 

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It’s not uncommon for a parent or child to start thinking about deodorant as early as 8, 9, or 10 years old. You may feel your child is too young for deodorant. But the truth i. Most kids need to begin using deodorant when they go through puberty. Some, however, do have noticeable body odor and need to use a deodorant every day even before they start puberty.

1  First Signs of Puberty Since body odor is linked to puberty, it’s important to determine if your child has started puberty already. Different kids start puberty at different times, but boys generally begin between ages 9 and 14. Deodorants get rid of the odor of sweat by covering it up, and antiperspirants actually stop or dry up perspiration. There’s no specific age at which kids can start using it, but they should read and follow the directions. In addition, when your child’s body gets used to this new, all-natural deodorant it’s incredibly strong.

With only a swipe or two under their arm, your child should be safe from odor for a full 24 to 48 hours. Unfortunately, no product is perfect, so let’s take a look at the drawbacks here. The first is the price. According to board-certified pediatrician Dr. Jennifer Trachtenberg, it turns out that it’s totally normal for your kid’s funk to crank up a few noticeable notches as early as 8 or 9 years old. “There is no specific age requirement for wearing deodorant.

It can be sometimes as early as 8. So rather than joking about stinky toddlers and telling you about the spectacular (and safe!) deodorant I found for little kids (and adults! it works!), I’m here to tell you I’m not sure what’s going to happen. I have a handful of things I’m going to try, including keeping track of what she eats to see if any particular food group causes her to become particularly pungent The Best Deodorant for Kids (And the Safest) When your child reaches adolescence, their body changes.

So, if you start to smell B.O. in the car ride home from school or soccer practice, it might be time for your little angel to start using deodorant. She says choosing a natural product over a popular antiperspirant is a personal decision, but for young children (who can reach puberty as early as eight or nine years old), she recommends “good. It is generally “safe” for a 7-year-old to use deodorant.

Some girls start puberty around this age, while many girls (and nearly all boys) start a bit later. If your young child has signs of puberty, it might be a wise idea to have a check-up to rule out a condition called “precocious puberty.”. They developed a fragrance-free roll-on for children from the age of eight, as well as a spray deodorant for those 11 to 14.

The range, known as Keep It.

List of related literature:

Adolescents usually begin to use antiperspirants.

“Fundamentals of Nursing E-Book” by Patricia A. Potter, Anne Griffin Perry, Patricia Stockert, Amy Hall
from Fundamentals of Nursing E-Book
by Patricia A. Potter, Anne Griffin Perry, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

At the onset of puberty, body odor becomes stronger and most children demand deodorants as they become conscious of the odor.

“International encyclopedia of adolescence: A-J, index” by Jeffrey Jensen Arnett
from International encyclopedia of adolescence: A-J, index
by Jeffrey Jensen Arnett
Routledge/Taylor & Francis, 2007

4 Before you use the deodorant each time, give

“Natural Beauty Recipe Book” by Gill Farrer-Halls
from Natural Beauty Recipe Book
by Gill Farrer-Halls
Quarry Books,

No age-related precautions have been noted for suspension or topical use in children over 2 mo of age.

“Mosby's Drug Reference for Health Professions E-Book” by Mosby
from Mosby’s Drug Reference for Health Professions E-Book
by Mosby
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

The use of camphor-containing products in children below 3 years of age should be avoided.

“Active Ingredients Used in Cosmetics: Safety Survey” by Council of Europe. Committee of Experts on Cosmetic Products
from Active Ingredients Used in Cosmetics: Safety Survey
by Council of Europe. Committee of Experts on Cosmetic Products
Council of Europe Pub., 2008

use on children younger than 2 months.

“Clinical Infectious Disease” by David Schlossberg
from Clinical Infectious Disease
by David Schlossberg
Cambridge University Press, 2008

Most of the time, it’s okay for kids to smell just a little bit like… kids.

“Boundless: Upgrade Your Brain, Optimize Your Body & Defy Aging” by Ben Greenfield
from Boundless: Upgrade Your Brain, Optimize Your Body & Defy Aging
by Ben Greenfield
Victory Belt Publishing, 2020

I stopped using conventional deodorant because I learned how it can clog the lymphatic system and sweat glands with aluminum and other heavy metals.

“The Earth Diet: Your Complete Guide to Living Using Earth's Natural Ingredients” by Liana Werner-Gray
from The Earth Diet: Your Complete Guide to Living Using Earth’s Natural Ingredients
by Liana Werner-Gray
Hay House, 2014

The sweat glands in the groin and arms begin to inform about their special odors around the age of 15 or 16 in girls and a year or two later in boys.

“Perfect Cure Through Homoeopathy” by K.R. Gulati
from Perfect Cure Through Homoeopathy
by K.R. Gulati
B Jain Publishers Pvt Limited, 2004

Use in children younger than 12 years of age is not recommended.

“Clinical Dermatology E-Book” by Thomas P. Habif
from Clinical Dermatology E-Book
by Thomas P. Habif
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2009

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • Im a chemist and when somebody says aluminum compounds are safe dont believe it 100%, just like when they say ingesting microplastics doesnt harm you because there is not enough evidence, use your common sense these compounds are absorbed into your bloodstream!!! Also a lot of emulsifiers, some of which are used in deodorants can be contaminated with dioxane which causes cancer and is easily absorbed by the skin too, so look out for anything that has aluminum, PEG, hydrogenated castor oil, oleth, steareth, polysorbate 20, etc… Even talc can be contaminated with asbestos

  • I never had problems with deodorant until recently I ended up with a big red bump under my arm and I went to the doctor and it was from deodorant and I’m on an antibiotic now he told me not to use any role on because of the bacteria he told me to use a spray

  • that’s awesome. said some things that rang true for me. years ago, I was exercising plenty, but I love to eat! I was not good at portion control. personally, I had to start intermittent fasting. I’ve lost ten lbs in the first few weeks, but have hit a plateau. What I am doing now is going more paleo, modified paleo. I also need to have more discipline in staying the course on exercising, which I love to do, but work often gets in the way. I came across a fitness /diet routine that is one of the most popular in the country, at the moment https://tinyurl.com/y6qwvn5u

    , looks pretty good. Really it’s not rocket science, although we in the west make it hard. Eat whole foods in moderation, get enough rest, reduce stress, and exercise, not insanely, but regularly. Aerobics and some form of weight-bearing exercise seem to be the best combination.