Internal deodorants neutralize evil aromas

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human body
The human body is an amazing machine whose inner workings sometimes generate generous amounts of gas.
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An internal dose of deodorants alleviates evidence of gas

A dose of internal deodorant works with body to eliminate any odor of gas.

The human body—it is an amazingly complex machine that boasts some 60,000 miles of blood vessels. Many people know that the body houses a complex brain, controlling all functions despite the fact that it is more than 80-percent water. Interesting, too, is the network of nerves in the skin. It is a network measuring some 45 miles.

Equally amazing is the human body’s 22 feet of small intestine that adjoins another five feet of large intestine. It is the activity in those intestines that sometimes provides folks the impetus to investigate internal deodorants when flatulence—intestinal gas—is a problem.

Why do we have intestines?

The primary job of the long, convoluted tube called the small intestine is to help complete the digestion process which begins in the mouth when food is eaten. It is specialized enzymes in saliva that begin to break down food particles so that nutrients can be released as the bulky cargo makes its journey.

A meal’s further travel through the throat, esophagus and stomach brings it to the small intestines where vitamins and minerals are extracted. Finally, the large intestine finishes the job by extracting water and steadily conducting through rhythmic contractions the waste matter—former food—toward the rectum and the anus, where the residue is eliminated.

This marvelous process of digestion sometimes entails the release of gas. There are several gas remedies, but only one product exists to treat extraordinary smelling flatulence, Devrom, available as chewable tablets can be ingested to neutralize the smell of gas.

The causes of flatulence are many and it is a natural bodily process that everyone experiences and it rarely is an indication of a serious medical condition.  As always, it is appropriate to consult a medical doctor or pharmacist before taking a new medication such as an internal deodorant.  Internal deodorants also come in capsules that help remove odor from flatulence or stool.

Why strive for odorless gas?

While there are countless jokes and funny moments we call all relate to, smelly flatulence can be rather socially debilitating.  For some people who seem to have more smelly gas than others, it can be a big deal going so far as to break up marriage.  So whether it is an intimate gathering of friends or a business meeting, a gassy episode can kill any moment resulting in embarrassment.  Not all people have a need for an internal deodorant, but those that do, find it invaluable.  

More often, a simple change in eating habits—such as more thoroughly chewing one’s food—can help reduce gas and the need for flatulence products.  Certain foods such as mushrooms and broccoli are known to help create more flatulence.  A separate issue is body odor and if that is the case, internal deodorants are not the remedy.  Proper hygiene cannot replace the need for an internal deodorant, but it does help overall.   

However, it also is possible that one can feel more secure in daily activities if internal deodorants are a routine part of one’s life. Many people in many careers might make use of internal deodorants.

• Teachers confined to classrooms
• Office workers in crowded quarters
• Airplane passengers on long flights
• Subway passengers on crowded cars
• Servers in restaurants and bars
• Lawyers, judges and jurors at trial

What are some causes of flatulence?

According to medical journals and consumer health periodicals, most humans release intestinal gas approximately 15 times per day.It is the bacteria in the gut that acts to help generate the sometimes over powering odor we all have at times. Other remedies recommended by health care professionals include over-the-counter internal deodorants whose job is to neutralize the odor of intestinal gas. Numerous circumstances contribute to flatulence.

• Ingestion of fiber-laden foods
• Ingestion of air-filled foods
• Ingestion of gassy sodas
• Lactose intolerance
• Fructose intolerance
• Celiac disease
• Irritable Bowel Syndrome
• Gall bladder disease
• Swallowing food without chewing
• Swallowing air while drinking

 Foods cause gas.  Examples include: cabbage, broccoli, cauliflower, legumes, grains, cereals, nuts, seeds and whole grain breads. 

Any circumstance that enables the aroma of intestinal gas or body waste—fecal matter— to be dispersed into the air can result in the detection by others of that foul odor. Oftentimes, people who have undergone surgery that disrupts the normal course of the intestine find themselves in need of wearing a device that collects waste matter.

An ostomy, for example, is a surgically created opening in the body that enables conduction of waste to a pouch or bag. It is used when a part of the colon or rectum needs to be removed due to disease or injury. Internal deodorants may decrease the inadvertent smell inherent in the condition.

An ostomy also may be used in conditions related to incontinence. In fact, there are many procedures whose side effects may include a foul smell if internal deodorants are not a part of prevention.

An ostomy may be temporary or permanent depending upon the medical condition. Sometimes, in cases where the colon is not removed but operated upon, waste matter is diverted while the colon heals. Therefore, the need for internal deodorants may also be temporary.

The body is an amazing machine. Thanks to medical science its healing powers sometimes are given a head start toward restoration.

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