How to Shave Correctly to Avoid Rashes 

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Everyone grows hair in different part of their body including the hair on your face, under arms, legs, and other part of the body which might need to be shaved.
Some people believe that the more you shave your body hair, the more it grows back. Others believe that shaving frequently brings rashes and razor burn which isn’t true once you shave correctly.
Shaving correctly is the most important while avoiding rashes, dryness, and discomfort caused by shaving.
There is no rule for how often you need to shave. It’s up to you to decide if you prefer clean-shaven skin, slightly grown-in stubble, or a more natural look. You’ll need to pay attention to how your hair grows in and how your skin feels after shaving.
Below are tips on how to shave correctly to avoid rashes: 
Don’t share a razor: 
While it might seem like your razor glides across your skin, it’s actually creating tiny cuts on your skin’s surface and picking up bacteria.
Using someone else’s razor means you’re sharing their bacteria and maybe even their blood, to scrape off your own skin. This increase the risk of infection.
1. Hydrate your skin: 
Use a shave gel, shaving cream, or at the very least, wet your skin with warm water before shaving. This helps the razor work well and also reduces irritation that comes from dragging a sharp blade over dry skin.
2. Exfoliate before shaving: 
You can do this with an exfoliating product, like a skin scrub. Getting dead skin cells off before shaving gives you a more even surface, and helps you shave closer to the actual root of your hair follicle.
3. Don’t shave over a wound, cut, sore, or rash
Shaving over skin that’s been compromised in any way can make healing take longer. It can also introduce bacteria into the area, leading to infections.
 
4. Shave in the direction of hair growth: 
Your first shave strokes should go “with the grain,” or in the direction that your hair goes when it naturally lies flat against your skin. This cuts down on disruption and irritation to your epidermis.
You can go over your shaved skin again with strokes that go “across the grain” and “against the grain” to clean up stray hair growth.
5. Replace your razor often: 
How often you replace your razor will depend on the shaving tools you use and how well you take care of them. Any razor blade that appears to be rusting or feels dull against your skin should be tossed right away.
A disposable razor may last 5 to 10 shaves. A safety razor needs to be replaced every week or so.
Tips on How to Shave Your Pubic area and Armpit : 
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Shaving your pubic area should be done with extra care, as the skin around your genitals can be more sensitive than other areas. People who shave their pubic hair have an 80 per cent likelihood of experience itching as a side effect, according to a study.
Before shaving your pubic area spend 5 to 10 minutes in a warm shower. This will soften the hair, making it easier to shave. Shave with the grain of your hair, holding it taut as you go. After shaving, make sure to wash off any excess soap or shaving cream to prevent irritation.
How to shave your armpits: 
The skin under your armpits is another sensitive area, so it’s important to shave carefully and slowly. Spend some time in a warm shower, and wash the skin thoroughly before shaving. Hold the skin out  and shave in the direction that your hair grows.
When it comes to avoiding complications from shaving, shaving correctly is more important than how often you shave. Following best practices for personal hygiene is the best way to lower your risk of side effects like folliculitis, razor bumps, and razor burn.
To avoid rashes and infections in these areas I advice you use hair removing creams , I assure you,  they can easily do the job and without paying the price of using razor and shaving stick . 
Let’s have feedbacks on how you think we can improve on our research and which topics do you think we should dwell on ? 
By: Firdausi musa dantsoho

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