Summer is burning out so fast, its really impossible to cotrol it, but we can find some remedies of common issues in summer which will help us to be protected. Even sun will salute us and get bavck to his life. So i think you have already guessed what i am gonna write, so here it is….
Use vinegar to soothe a sunburn
Vinegar contains acetic acid, one of the components of aspirin. It can help ease sunburn pain, itching, and inflammation. Soak a few sheets of paper towels in white vinegar, and apply them to the burned areas. Leave them on until the towels are dry. Repeat as needed. Don’t miss these other sunburn home remedies.
Use baking soda to cool heat rash
Is there anything baking soda can’t fix? It’s certainly good for relieving heat rash. Soak in a tub to which you’ve added a few tablespoons of the powder. It will ease the itching and make you feel more comfortable while the rash heals. You can also add fine-ground oatmeal, which is sold under brand names such as Aveeno. Apply baking soda directly to the rash site to absorb moisture and sweat. This is an age-old approach, recommended by many grandmothers. Reapply every few hours, rinsing and drying the skin beforehand. Try these other extraordinary uses for baking soda.
Use aloe vera to heal blisters
First, keep the blister clean with soap and water. Smear some aloe vera gel on the blister and cover it with a bandage to help it heal. But be sure you use the pure gel of the plant. Some processed products contain ingredients, like alcohol, which have a drying effect. These are other home treatments for blisters.
Use peppermint oil to ease itchy insect bites
Instead of scratching that insect bite, apply a drop or two of peppermint oil. It has a cooling effect, and also increases circulation to the bite, speeding the healing process. Alternatively, if you have toothpaste that contains peppermint oil, apply a dab. These tips can help you avoid bug bites (and especially avoid Zika mosquito bites) in the first place.
Use honey to treat cuts and scrapes
If you can stop the bleeding and keep the wound clean to prevent infection, you’ve done your part; nature will take over from there. Required: some bandages and antibiotic ointment (doctors recommend any triple antibiotic variety). No antibiotic cream handy? In a pinch, dab on a little honey and then cover with a bandage. Honey has antibacterial properties, and studies have shown that it can speed wound healing. In certain cases some doctors believe that honey might even be superior to triple-antibiotic creams as a wound dressing. Don’t have a Band-Aid? Don’t worry: honey dries to form a natural one.
Use avocado to revitalize fried hair
All that sun, water and chlorine made your hair dry, rough, brittle, and frizzy? Condition it with avocado. Avocado moisturizes hair shafts and loads them with protein, making them stronger. Thoroughly mix a ripe, peeled avocado with a teaspoon of wheat-germ oil and a teaspoon of jojoba oil. Apply it to freshly washed hair, and spread it all the way to the ends. Cover your scalp with a shampoo cap or a plastic bag, wait 15 to 30 minutes, then rinse thoroughly. Try these other remedies for dry and damaged hair.
Use adhesive tape to remove a splinter
Is a splinter too tiny or too deep to remove with tweezers? Avoid the agony of digging it out with a needle. Instead, cover the splinter with adhesive tape. After about three days, pull off the tape and the splinter should come out with it.
Use aspirin to restore hair color
Swimming in a chlorinated pool can have a noticeable effect on your hair color if you have light hair. You can usually return your mane to its former shade by dissolving six to eight aspirins in a glass of warm water. Rub the solution thoroughly into your hair and let it set for 10-15 minutes.
Use meat tenderizer to relieve wasp sting pain
Make a paste of meat tenderizer and water and apply it directly to the sting from a bee or a wasp. Be careful not to push any remaining part of the stinger deeper into your skin. The enzymes in the meat tenderizer will break down the proteins in the insect venom.
Use oatmeal to treat itchy poison ivy
Simply grind 1 cup oatmeal in your blender until it is a fine powder, then pour it into a piece of cheesecloth, the foot section of a clean nylon stocking, or the leg of an old pantyhose. Knot the material and tie it around the faucet of your bathtub so the bag is suspended under the running water. Fill the tub with lukewarm water and soak in it for 30 minutes. You may find additional relief by applying the oatmeal pouch directly to the rash.
So now you can dare to say GooD Bye Sunny honey bunny….