Best Ways to Remove Nail Polish Without Remover

How to Remove Nail Polish Without Using Remover


1. Body Spray / Perfumes / Hair Spray

1. You want to remove your nail polish quickly then you can also use body spray or perfume. All of these contain the identical properties and work similarly.

2. Spray the cotton ball.

3. Rub it back and forth over your nails till the nail polish seems to be disappeared entirely.

4. Repeat the method you might like to.

How to Remove Nail Polish Without Using Remover


If you want to remove your nail polish, but you have no remover, here are some ways.

A. Spray Deodorant

1. Find some spray deodorant. Many deodorants have solvents that can be a wonderful remover for anything that can’t be cleaned very easily, from nail polish to markers.

2. Spray some deodorant from as close to your nails as you can. Make sure you don’t injure yourself if the deodorant has a quick evaporating propellant that will cause freeze burns— it will work better this way.

3. Rub your nails with a handkerchief or napkin. The nail polish won’t go away immediately; just persist until your nails are clean. Repeat step 2 if you need to.

Rub more thoroughly around the borders of your nails. That’s where nail polish isn’t completely removed the first time you try.

4. Enjoy your clean nails! And don’t forget to be more careful next time you do your manicure or pedicure.


B. Top Coat

1. Find some top coat nail polish. Or any nail polish you have on hand.

2. Apply it to your painted nails.Most nail polish should come off.

3. Quickly get a cotton swab/round and wipe it off. It should come off.Repeat this step if nail polish is stubborn

C. Body Spray

1. If you don’t have spray deodorant, then look for some body spray or perfume. All these things have similar properties and will work just the same.

2. Spray a cotton ball or the fluffy end of a q-tip. (To get the most spray, press the q-tip against the little circle on the nozzle.)

3. Rub the q-tip back and forth over your nail until it starts to disappear.

4. You may have to repeat a couple of times to get all of it off.

D. Hair Spray

1. If you don’t have any of the above use hairspray to remove the nail polish. They all have the same sort of chemical that gets rid of nail polish.

2. Repeat the above steps.

3. Don’t leave the hair spray on too long or it will dry on your nails.

E. Perfume

1. Use old perfume that you don’t have any use for.

2. Soak a cotton ball with perfume. You can either spray it on the cotton ball or dip it in the perfume.

3. Rub the perfume soaked cotton ball over your fingernails and on the polish. The nail polish will lift with ease.

4. Repeat until all nails are clean.

F. Hand Sanitizer

1. Find some hand sanitizer.

2. Squirt a little of the hand sanitizer on the Continue reading

What Do Your Nails Say About Your Health

What Do Your Nails Say About Your Health



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Nails and Health: Read the Signs

Did you know your nails can reveal clues to your overall health? A touch of white here, a rosy tinge there, or some rippling or bumps may be a sign of disease in the body. Problems in the liver, lungs, and heart can show up in your nails. Keep reading to learn what secrets your nails might reveal.

Pale Nails:

Very pale nails can sometimes be a sign of serious illness, such as:

  • Anemia
  • Congestive heart failure
  • Liver disease
  • Malnutrition

White Nails:

If the nails are mostly white with darker rims, this can indicate liver problems, such as hepatitis. In this image, you can see the fingers are also jaundiced, another sign of liver trouble.

Yellow Nails:

One of the most common causes of yellow nails is a fungal infection. As the infection worsens, the nail bed may retract, and nails may thicken and crumble. In rare cases, yellow nails can indicate a more serious condition such as severe thyroid disease, lung disease, diabetes or psoriasis.


Bluish Nails:

Nails with a bluish tint can mean the body isn’t getting enough oxygen. This could indicate a lung problem, such as emphysema. Some heart problems can be associated with bluish nails.

Rippled Nails:

If the nail surface is rippled or pitted, this may be an early sign of psoriasis or inflammatory arthritis. Discoloration of the nail is common; the skin under the nail can seem reddish-brown.

Cracked or Split Nails:

Dry, brittle nails that frequently crack or split have been linked to thyroid disease. Cracking or splitting combined with a yellowish hue is more likely due to a fungal infection.

Puffy Nail Fold:

If the skin around the nail appears red and puffy, this is known as inflammation of the nail fold. It may be the result of lupus or another connective tissue disorder. Infection can also cause redness and inflammation of the nail fold.

Dark Lines Beneath The Nails:

Dark lines beneath the nail should be investigated as soon as possible. They are sometimes caused by melanoma, the most dangerous type of skin cancer.

Gnawed Nails:

Biting your nails may be nothing more than an old habit, but in some cases it’s a sign of persistent anxiety that could benefit from treatment. Nail biting or picking has also been linked to obsessive-compulsive disorder. If you can’t stop, it’s worth discussing with your doctor.

Nails are Only Part of the Puzzle:

Though nail changes accompany many conditions, these changes are rarely the first sign. And many nail abnormalities are harmless — not everyone with white nails has hepatitis. If you’re concerned about the appearance of your nails, see a dermatologist. Courtesy of WebMD

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