Organic shampoo may be better for your skin than any other brand, but according to a study, it may also cause skin problems.Read more The report, published by the Irish Times, found that shampoo used in Europe had a significant correlation with the development of dandiformis, an inflammatory condition that can cause redness and redness-prone skin.
“Dandiformid dermatitis is a complex disorder that can occur as a result of a combination of the factors discussed above, and can lead to chronic dryness, acne, and eczema,” said Dr. Marie McBride, a professor of dermatology at the University of Limerick.
“It is estimated that as many as 10 million people worldwide are affected by dandiodid dermatosis, with approximately 30 million in the UK alone.”
Read moreThe study found that people with dandidectic dermatitis are at an increased risk of developing an autoimmune condition called psoriasis, as well as other conditions, such as diabetes and depression.
“The results of this study provide further evidence for the need for a comprehensive approach to managing dandoidogenic dermatitis,” said study author Dr. John McNeill, a researcher in dermatology and the University College Dublin Medical School.
“A number of factors may contribute to the development and exacerbation of the disorder, including genetics, environmental factors, and lifestyle.”
“It was noted that people in the study who had been using an organic shampoo reported a higher prevalence of eczematous or dermatitic dermatitis compared to those using non-organic shampoo,” Dr. McNeill added.
The study was conducted in Europe, where most shampoo is produced by the multinational multinational company Nestlé.
A study conducted in the United States in 2013 found that organic shampoo had a higher incidence of eczerone, a common form of psorosis.
According to the International Agency for Research on Cancer, eczerones are considered to be one of the top five leading causes of cancer-related deaths worldwide.
The report found that the prevalence of dANDIDD-1 is highest in the Middle East and Africa, where it is often associated with poverty, unemployment and other socio-economic disadvantages.
It also found that eczerons are associated with more cases of eczi-like conditions such as skin inflammation, skin ulcers and acne.
But the report noted that the condition is becoming less prevalent in Europe and the United Kingdom.