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 Bonding Glues & Removers

Salon Pro Anti-Fungus Black Hair Bonding Glue has a unique formula ideal for the perfect hold in hair bonding. It also protects your hair from fungus infection. The cap has a special seal so it has longer shelf life. An added feature of this glue is that it dries black.

Salon Pro Anti Fungus White and Black Hair Bonding Glue. FOR PROFESSIONAL USE ONLY
Directions for use:
Always ask client if they have a known allergic reaction to latex.
Caution: Do not put on scalp. This product contains natural rubber latex which may cause allergic reaction in some individuals.
Do not use if scalp is injured or irritated.
Keep away from eyes, rinse immediately with cold water if the bonding glue get into eyes and seek medical advice if reaction occurs.
To avoid hair loss, do not pull. To remove use Salon Pro Bond Remover.
Keep out of reach of children.
Latex Allergy
Latex is also known as natural rubber. It comes from the sap of the rubber tree, Hevea brasiliensis. This tree is found in Africa and Southeast Asia.
Latex allergy develops after some contact with latex. Rubber gloves are the main source of sensitization and allergic reactions. A certain part of the latex substance itself is an allergen for many people. The powder in latex gloves is an airborne allergen that can also cause airway symptoms in some people with latex allergy.
What causes latex allergy?
The exact cause of latex allergy is unknown, but it is thought that repeated exposure to latex and rubber products may be at fault.
Who is affected by latex allergy?
People at increased risk for developing latex allergy include:
• Children with spina bifida
• Children with certain congenital urologic abnormalities
• Persons who use latex gloves at work, such as workers in healthcare, dentistry, animal laboratories, and veterinary medicine
• Workers in the rubber industry
• People with a history of multiple surgical procedures
• People with known food allergies to banana, avocado, kiwi or chestnuts
• People with atopy (family history of allergies), asthma, or eczema
An estimated 5 to 10 percent of healthcare workers have some form of allergy to latex.
What are the symptoms of latex allergy?
If you have a latex allergic reaction, you may have the following signs and symptoms:
• Skin rash
• Hives
• Eye tearing and irritation
• Nasal symptoms such as sneezing, drainage, or congestion
• Wheezing or chest constriction
• Itching
Patients with latex allergy typically develop symptoms in response to wearing latex gloves, and have a skin rash in the areas covered by the gloves.
There are three types of "glove dermatitis" that may occur:
1. Irritant dermatitis: This is the least threatening type of glove reaction, classified as a non-allergenic skin reaction. It results in dryness, itching, burning, and scaly lesions of the skin.
2. Allergic contact dermatitis: This is a delayed hypersensitivity reaction to additives used to process latex. The reaction can be severe, less localized (spreads to more parts of the body), and last longer.
3. Immediate hypersensitivity reaction (latex allergy): This is the most serious reaction. It can appear as rhinitis with hay fever-like symptoms, hives, severe itching, wheezing, or chest constriction. Rarely, symptoms may progress to be life-threatening.
What should I do when a latex-allergy reaction occurs?True allergic reactions to latex rarely progress to be life-threatening. However, when this happens, the reaction can include low blood pressure, difficulty breathing or loss of consciousness. If left untreated, a serious allergic reaction could potentially result in death.For this reason, some patients who are allergic to latex and have exhibited the tendency to experience serious reactions may be given a prescription for injectable epinephrine (adrenaline). If your client experience severe symptoms, call a doctor or 999 immediately, or go to the nearest emergency department.

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