Too Much Calcium in Hard Water #skin


Calcium, uh, dries the skin, you know, with calcium is, is you've ever see like, um, you know, on a car that's been washed where there's an area with hard water, it'll leave little kind of stains, a little calcium stains, or, you know, if you have a, like a coffee maker, right. You're supposed to descale it, which means like remove the calcium from it at least once a year. And sometimes they're like really gross, you know, you get it. And this, this stuff is like, gross looking. It's like this brown crusty,

Sometimes it looks like almost like you took a tube of toothpaste and how they described it all around and let it sit there.

Yeah. Well, you know, when, um, you know, we have little kids, so we had the, um, steamers for the, the bottles. So, you know, you use, um, you know, purified water for that. You use like distilled water for it. However, once somebody I'm not going to say who buy it was probably me, you know, in the middle of the night pulling bottles and sterilizing, you put the water in, like when you got the young baby and like, uh, you put the water, you got tap water, you put it in there. And it leaves like limescale around on the heating element. And then you got to look at it. You're like, oh, I knew that was, there was something wrong with that pet technique, but you know, showers get it, you see it on the shower. Doors is it's glass. And so, you know, when you're showering in this type of environment, you're washing your face, you're washing your skin in this type of water environment. It does take a toll on the skin. Yeah,

Well, what's interesting to me is when I moved to Vegas, you know, the water here is very hard, like you just said, but also on all of the faucets and the shower heads, you can actually see how it, I'm not going to say it deteriorates it, but it kind of does

It. Yeah. Calcium when it builds up causes like a scouring effect on things and it also kind of eats away at things.

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