WELLNESS IS TRENDING
Recent Scientific Breakthrough Reveals How To:
Published 24 October 2022
Eczema, Foot Fungus, Diabetes Sores & Athlete’s foot are among the most common conditions in the United States, with more than 60 million Americans suffering from them.
Yet, it is probably the most ignored topic and among the hardest to treat symptoms. Leaving patients with the burden of living with itchy, dried, smelly, and cracked feet, which endure a severe impact on their relationships and self-esteem.
For a very long time, people with these issues have had to settle for random creams that provide no relief. Even worse, many patients have reported that these creams have actually made their inflammations worse.
But does that mean that every American with foot issues should suffer in silence and accept their fate? Absolutely not.
Keep reading this report if you want to know how to put these struggles behind you using a scientifically proven solution made in the USA…
Plus, why A-list celebrities and world-class athletes with these problems are demanding access to this solution at any cost…
A scientific study by Dr. John Swierzewski, DPM, a lifelong eczema patient, has shown that a formulation of a specific pH is the only way to realign and naturally hydrate the skin.
Since then, Dr. John has shifted his focus to developing Antibacterial & Antifungal Foot Wipes that mirror this pH level and help help eczema and psoriasis patients put their skin issues behind them. As a Podiatrist, he found that the pH wipes helped his patients as well with their issues with foot fungus and diabetic sores.
Proudly made in the USA, pHeet® Foot Wipes have been rated as the best Antifungal foot wipes by GQ, and their recent results (shown below) have proven they’re the safest gateway to:
pHeet® Foot Wipes will fight against eczema, athlete’s foot, diabetic issues, foot fungus, and so much more!
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Representations regarding the efficacy and safety of pHeet® have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. The FDA only evaluates foods and drugs, not health care products like these. They are not intended to diagnose, prevent, treat, or cure any disease. This information does not constitute medical advice and it should not be relied upon as such. Consult with your doctor before modifying your regular medical regime.
Scientific REFERENCES: 1. Kenichiro Chikakane, MD, Hisashi Takahashi, MD, PhDMeasurement of skin pH and its significance in cutaneous diseases, Clin in Dermatology.VOLUME 13, ISSUE 4, P299-306, JULY, 1995Clinics in Dermatology 2. Hans Christian Korting, MD, Otto Braun-Falco, MDThe effect of detergents on skin pH and its consequencesVOLUME 14, ISSUE 1, P23-27, JANUARY 01, 1996International Academy of Cosmetic Dermatology 3. F. BREIDT, JR., J. S. HAYES, AND R. F. MCFEETERSIndependent Effects of Acetic Acid and pH on Survival of Escherichia coli in Simulated Acidified Pickle Prod Jrnl of Food Protection, Vol. 67, No. 1, 2004, Pages 12–18 4. Alakomi, H. L., E. Dkytta, M. Saarela, T. Mattila-Sandholm, K. Latva-Kala, and I. M. Helander. 2000. Lactic acid permeabilizes Gram negative bacteria by disrupting the outer membrane. Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 66:2001–2005. 5. Breidt, F., J. S. Hayes, and H. P. Fleming. 2000. Reduction of microflora of whole pickling cucumbers by blanching. J. Food Sci. 65:1354–1358. 6. Brudzinski, L., and M. A. Harrison. 1998. Influence of incubation conditions on survival and acid tolerance response of Escherichiacoli O157:H7 and non-O157:H7 isolates exposed to acetic acid. J.Food Prot. 61:542–546. 7. Castanie-Cornet, M.-P., T. A. Penfound, D. Smith, J. F. Elliott, andJ. W. Foster. 1999. Control of acid resistance in Escherichia coli. J.Bacteriol. 181:3525–3535. 8. Diez-Gonzalez, F., and J. B. Russell. 1997. The ability of Escherichiacoli O157:H7 to decrease its intracellular pH and resist the toxicity 9. Mayerhauser, C. M. 2001. Survival of enterohemorrhagic Escherichia coli O157:H7 in retail mustard. J. Food Prot. 64:783–787. 10. McKellar, R. C., and K. P. Knight. 1999. Growth and survival ofvarious strains of enterohemorrhagic Escherichia coli in hydrochloric and acetic acid. J. Food Prot. 62:1462–1469.