Cleaning your body with electric cleaning products is no longer just about the products.
In India, there are also companies selling the cleaner for free, to people who can’t afford a pricey brand.
“Electrostatic cleaner is being used to clean the pores, the hair and even the eyes of people, to remove clogged skin pores, as well as to reduce the chances of getting pimples,” said Naveen Kumar, a health expert at the National Institute of Public Health and Tropical Medicine in Delhi.
“This is one of the reasons why the number of people using it has gone up.”
Indian cosmetics company Bhujal, which sells the product under the name Eco-Gemina, says the brand has a long list of benefits.
For one, it helps to remove excess oils, such as coconut oil and olive oil, from the skin.
It also cleans pores and blemishes, which is a big benefit for people who have had a lot of acne, said co-founder Manoj Gupta.
“The pores are the key parts of the body, and it is very important to have good pores.
But we have found that in India, where most people are poor, most of the time people don’t have good conditions to have natural pores,” Gupta said.
“Therefore, it’s really important to get a good routine of natural moisturizer.”
The product is also said to help with a host of skin issues including acne, psoriasis, eczema and blepharitis, and even to treat certain types of cystic fibrosis.
It is currently available only in India and parts of Europe, but it could be used widely by Indian women, Gupta said, adding that women in India have been using the product for years.
India’s top cosmetic companies have been busy in recent years to boost sales of their products, which have also helped to boost the country’s popularity in international beauty markets.
The number of cosmetic products sold by major Indian companies jumped in 2016, from 6.7 million products in 2016 to 8.6 million products, according to data from the World Health Organization.
India’s cosmetics sales are expected to grow by a further 6.3 percent this year, according the International Federation of Cosmetics and Dermatology (IFCD).
In India, cosmetics are one of four major sectors in which women are disproportionately affected by skin conditions, said Dr. Arjun R. Sharma, head of the department of dermatology at the Tata Memorial Hospital in Mumbai.
“It is not just cosmetic products, but the entire range of personal care items including shampoo, body lotion, shampoo, lotion and moisturizer, which are also made by the big multinational companies,” Sharma said.
“They have a strong hold on Indian consumers, and they can exert more control on the supply chain,” he added.
India is home to about 5 million cosmetic products makers and consumers, according a 2016 survey by the industry-backed India Foundation for Consumer Protection.
The country also accounts for more than 30 percent of global sales of cosmetics.
India has a high incidence of psorosis, a rare and often debilitating skin condition that causes enlarged pores and crusting and scarring.
In the past, Indian companies were more open about offering cheaper, more expensive versions of their brands.
But now, Gupta and others fear that the industry is starting to take advantage of its market position.
“We have heard a lot about the growing popularity of electric cleaning and it has affected the prices, which means more people are using them,” Gupta, who is also the founder of the Indian Cosmetics Federation, said.
India is now the second-largest market for electric cleaning after China, according TOI figures.
According to Sharma, companies such as Tata are making a big effort to make their products available in India at lower prices.
“They are selling products that cost between $20 and $30.
So that’s not too much for the consumers,” Sharma explained.
“However, they should also make it easier to get them, since the products can be easily changed for free.”
In the United States, where consumers have become more savvy about the safety of cosmetic cleansers, the trend is different.
“There is a growing awareness about the dangers of cleaning with chemicals and other chemicals in cosmetics, and many people are opting for electric cleaners instead,” said Patricia Lutz, a professor of health sciences at the University of California, San Diego, and co-author of “The Beauty Revolution: How We Are Changing the Way We Live, Work and Love.”
“But that’s going to change in the next decade or so,” Lutz said.
A study published last year in the journal Health and Safety in the Health Industry found that women who regularly use electric cleaning methods had a lower risk of developing psorotic skin conditions compared with those who used other treatments, such the use of a traditional soap.
“In India [electric cleaning] is not something new