phenol and crystals
no.email at thanks.to.spam.net
Mon Sep 15 20:03:07 EST 2003
In article <p.r.ashby-6C6A50.15242215092003 at dux.dundee.ac.uk>, Peter Ashby <p.r.ashby at MAPS.dundee.ac.uk> wrote:
>In article <bk4gmh$50a$1 at news.doit.wisc.edu>,
> dk at no.email.thankstospam.net (D.K.) wrote:
>> In article <rpg14-D1F8B3.08143615092003 at pegasus.csx.cam.ac.uk>,
>> rpg at mrc-lmb.cam.ac.uk wrote:
>> >In article <bk073l$lqk$1 at news.doit.wisc.edu>,
>> > no.email at thanks.to.spam.net (D.K.) wrote:
>> >> At some point (nasty: a bottle of phenol broke on me in the bath)
>> >Why the hell were you taking a bath with *phenol*?
>> Invigorating and rejuvinating bath, sure. "Exposes young silky
>> smooth skin". Just ask your cosmetic surgeon. :-)
>Just ensure his malpractice insurance is up to date first. Having
>dripped phenol on my skin once I can't understand how anyone would
>submit to that voluntarily.
Next time you have a cold and have you generic over the counter
medicine for a sore throat, check the label - it more than likely
contains ~ 1% phenol (carbolic acid). Not to mention medicinal lip
balm Carmex - 0.5% phenol.
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