RAISE is all the rave at New York City’s famous Manhattan Wardrobe Supply

posted 2011 Dec by Pharmworks Raise

Extremely well-known amongst theater and wardrobe departments all over New York City (and there are a lot), Manhattan Wardrobe Supply is also for the “everyday” person! This is why they have chosen to put RAISE Armpit Stain Remover on their store shelves and even more conveniently on their website.
To purchase your bottle of RAISE Armpit Stain Remover go directly to the Manhattan Wardrobe Supply homepage (www.wardrobesupplies.com) and click to purchase. If you find yourself out and about doing some holiday shopping, you can pop in to their conveniently located store at 245 West 29th Street, 8th Floor, New York, NY 10001. The store hours are 9:00 am – 6:30 pm, Monday – Friday & 12:00 pm – 6:00 pm Saturday. Walk-ins are always welcome!
Don’t forget to continue to check out RAISE Armpit Stain Remover’s website www.armpitstainremover.com for ongoing promotions and give-aways.

Desire To Not Perspire

posted 2011 Aug by Pharmworks Raise

 One question we at Pharmworks are often asked is what is the best antiperspirant for underarm dryness, our answer - Sweat Block.  If you suffer from excessive sweating or just have a strong desire to not perspire this is the product for you. Not only is it effective it is easy to use just apply once at bedtime and enjoy 7 days of underarm dryness. To find out more or to purchase online go to www.sweatblock.com.

Skipped Showers Cause A Stink- Coleen Talks Clean

posted 2010 Nov by Pharmworks Raise

 

She contends that only a soapy washcloth "under her arms, between her legs and under her feet" is needed to get "really clean." On the go, she wipes away underarm odor with a sliced lemon.

Defying a culture of "clean" in existence at least since the 1940s, a contingent of renegades deliberately forgoes daily bathing and other standards of personal hygiene - such as shampoo and deodorant.

The converted have many reasons to cleanse less and smell more like themselves.

"We don't need to wash the way we did when we were farmers," said Katherine Ashenburg, 65-year-old author of The Dirt on Clean: An Unsanitized History.

Since the advent of cars and labor-saving machines, she continued, "We have never needed to wash less, and we have never done it more."

Retention of the skin's natural oils and water conservation are two reasons that Palmer and others cite for skipping a daily shower.

Some have concluded that deodorant is unnecessary after forgetting it once with no social repercussions. Others are concerned about antiperspirants containing aluminum, although both the National Cancer Institute and the Alzheimer's Association don't share the concern.

Some people have long complained that showering too much makes their skin drier or more prone to skin flare-ups, and Dr. Richard Gallo, chief of the dermatology division at the University of California, San Diego, said scientists are just beginning to understand why.

"It's not just removing the lipids and oils on your skin that's drying it out," he said. It could be "removing some of the good bacteria that help maintain a healthy balance of skin."

But Elaine Larson, a professor at the Columbia University School of Nursing in New York with a doctorate in epidemiology, cautioned that subway riders and others who come into contact with many strangers should consider soaping up.

"If it's cold and flu season," she said, "you want to get rid of the stuff that isn't a part of your own normal germs."

Whatever the motivation, personal cleanliness in the United States has long been big business. Advertisements address (and probably generate) anxiety about body odor.

They seem to work: Adults younger than 24 use deodorant and antiperspirant more than nine times a week, but, even for older age groups, usage never falls below an average of once a day, according to Mintel, a market-research company.