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Hot Spot Remedies

Last Modified on Mar 24, 2015

Hot spots are those nasty and extremely painful sores that develop on a dog's skin and could be the result of many things, such as a little bug bite, a small sore or a scratch on the skin that begins to itch and bother the animal. As the issue becomes increasingly irritating, the dog will begin to lick, chew and scratch at the area, causing bacteria to grow and before you know it, your puppy has a hot spot. The key with hot spots is to act fast!!! Did you know that a hot spot can go from being barely visible, to several inches in size in just thirty minutes? Did you also know that when the problem goes untreated the spot can increase to twenty times its size in just a day? Like I said, you need to Act Fast!

Here's how you can treat those hot spots at home, easily and effectively.

First of all you need to clear away some of the fur in the area of the hot spot.  Use some K-Y Jelly and apply it to the spot.  Hold a couple of fingers against the spot so that you can carefully cut away the fur above your finger line and go beyond the outer edges of the sore approximately one inch.  Use warm water to rinse the area well and you'll find that by using the jelly, the fur has stuck to it and washes out easily.  Afterwards use electric clippers to shave off only the fur that surrounds the sore.

Now you need to cleanse the sore well.  Use a Water Based Cleanser or antiseptic Betadine if you have it.  Be sure that all the cleanser is rinsed away as it could cause further irritation if any were to remain.

Treat the hot spots by using Black Tea Bags, (but don't use herbal ones).  Black tea contains tannic acids, which will help to dry out and heal the sores quickly.  Soak the tea bag in hot water and once removed let it cool.  Apply the tea bag directly onto the hotspots for about five minutes.  Repeat this treatment three to six times every day until the spot is dry and healed.

You can also use some Witch Hazel on the spots, as it will provide a cooling and soothing sensation.

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Most Popular Hot Spots Remedies:

Apple Cider Vinegar23
Gold Bond Powder4
Aloe Vera3
Black Tea3

User Reviews

Hot Spots
Table of Contents

ACV and Omega 3   2  0   

Posted by Uli (Albany, Indiana) on 12/03/2007

[YEA]  Hi everybody, thank you for this wonderful website. I tryed the ACV and Omega 3 on my German Shepard Heidi. She had a very bad Hotspot and is also allergic to Fleas. Been using it for three days now and the Hotspot is dry and hair is already growing back. The allergy seems to slowly go away also. I still have to give her a bath. I will try the babybath, I'm afraid the dawn dishsoap will dry her out some more. She is still scratching but not as often as she did. Hope in a few days it will all be over. If anybody has any more ideas I could try, please let me know. Thanks again U

Replied by Anna
St.Helena Bay, South Africa

Hi, I have a question about the ACV & Omega3 do I use it? what quantities and how ...together ...mixed??? Anna
Replied by Kevin
Las Vegas, Nevada, USA

Hi, I was wondering about the ACV and omega-3 treatment. Do you have to make the dog drink it, or use it in a spray bottle, or what? My German-Shepherd Maggie has been itching eversince she became spayed. We've tried everything from non-allergen food to giving her baths almost every bi-weekly.
Replied by Jayne
Mugla, Turkey

What a good website very informative. I was very weary about treating hot spots. I live in Turkey and I have 3 street dogs but only 1 as this condition. I thought it might be stress due to him being bullied by 1 of my older dogs. What do you think? I will try the acv treatment, hope it works.
Replied by Y
Cincinnati, Oh

what is Apple Cider Vinegar and omega 3 treatment for my dog hot spot, where do I get it?
Replied by Shelby
Upland, Ca

I love the products from Vitality science dot com and have seen an improvement. They too suggests tea bags for immediate treatment and they have a noni lotion that can go on the site after the tea bags. Its ok for the dog to ingest it as well. I have worked super hard at keeping two of my dogs skin problems at bay. I use Serra pro (enzyme) to decrease inflammation as well as flax oil and or krill oil from Vitality Science. I put it in the dogs food. I have tried shark liver oil on spots that break out with great success. I dont clip the dogs hair at all. I just apply the oil. A guy from a natural dog food company told me about that one. It works well for one of my dogs. I do home cooking, probiotics and I really think it is partly hereditary. The one JRT that is not related has no problems and neither do his relatives. :) My girls are bad breeding. They are fixed. :) whewwww
Replied by Leslie

I have a burmese mtn dog and she has hot spots but they smell real bad. I don't see anyone else mentioning that. Do your animals spots give off a bad odor also?
Replied by Karen
Deltona, Fl

I too have a German Shepard that gets hotspots and itchy skin. I would love to know more about the ACV and omega-3 treatment. Do we apply it externally or should my dog ingest it? Thank you all for contributing your info. I am going to put what we have done incase it helps someone else

I purchased Neem "protect" spray and the shampoo made by Ark Naturals ( got this at my local health food and medicine store "Debbies") Anyway the spray is AMAZING, the shampoo is good because it is gental and recommeded to use every so often because it works to cleanse the dogs hair and skin of anything that could cause skin issues. I have used the spray and not washed with the shampoo, using reg dog gentle shampoo and the results are still good. Except not this last time, she ended up getting hotspots and now she has a major one that just today has gotten as big as a tennis ball. Which brought me to this site.

I didn't know what to do when I came home and saw that where ever Sahara was laying she left a tiny bit of blood from right where the hotspot would have hit the floor. So I felt I had to act quick, I first rinsed the sore area with water using a water sports bottle, then I took some perioxide and lightly squirted it on the area while comforting Sahara and not letting her lick it, patted with paper towel and repeated process 2 more times. Then I cut her hair on and around the area back and applied 100% aloe vera from the bottle. After about 20 minutes I then applied a bandaid (one we would use on our knee) And this all seems to have really relieved her and now she can't keep biting at the spot because the bandaid stops her. When I remove the banaid I plan to do so buy cutting it out of her hair, I wouldn't want to pull her hair out and and hurt her.
Thanks again:)

Replied by Sierrahennessy
Fairfax, Va

Hot spots with stink sounds like you may have yeast. A vet can confirm with a simple skin scraping. If yes, you've got a long road ahead of you. If no, look for allergies, or times of year the problem worsens or improves.
Replied by Diamond
Salisbury, Usa

I wouldn't take my pet to another vet especially as minor as suspected hot spots(?)And Yes hot spots do smell. I have yet to see, know or hear of any pet coming out with less than what they went in for. I use a safe remedy for hot spots. Disolve 2 adult asperins in 2-4 tbls. rubbing alcohol-soak any type tea bag- mix all ingredients together, apply to the spot(s) as often as you can.

It takes time but better then a million dollar issue vets. may have created for you & the pet.

Try her on a rich but fat free diet.

here is some great info. good luck & god bless.

Replied by Dryogabear
Northport, Ny Usa

Cancelled vet appointment, brewed black tea, using aloe vera juice, and already he seems to have stopped chewing his butt off. Thank you for all your tips and advice.
Replied by Unknowen
Portland, Oregon

Ok all of this stuff helps but has anyone got the hot spots cleared up and then in about two or three days they return again... What do you think might cause that??? I never see my dog licking or scratching.... He is a very heavy haired dog because he is a Chesse.... And he is a very nervous dog... He is hydosefelis.. That is not right spelling but anyway he was born with water on the brain so he sees everything different in this world... Your thoughts on this would help... Thank You
Replied by Mssnk9368
Janesville, Wisconsin

[YEA]   I found this site totally by accident, but what a happy find.

I was helping a friend find and inexpensive way to treat hot spots on her dog. We tried the 50/50 mix of ACV what a difference (the topical application). The first 24 hrs we saw and improvement and it is continually getting better. We are now on the third day it is almost gone.

Since the ACV is working so well I started reading more posts on the site about its usage for other remedies. Last year my 2 dogs suffered so much from fleas, I was at my wits end trying to help them. This year I'm going to try the ACV I've read so many good things about it on this site.

Thanks to everyone for their posts I learned alot about ACV.

Replied by Keleeemo
Dover, Nh, Usa

I find hot spots on my Boston Terrier when she eats something she is allergic to like wheat or change something in her diet. I learned one thing and that is do not feed dogs with allergies grocery store dog foods or cheap treats. They contain wheat and fillers that make her allergic and then the hot spots appear. She does well on wheat free kibble. You can find better dog foods at Petco or pet stores. I have to be careful with treats too because many of them are made of fillers. When she gets a hot spot I bathe her with oatmeal dog shampoo every couple of days and keep the hot spot clean by washing it daily with betadine solution and then applying cortisone cream 1 or 2 percent. That and cutting back her diet to just her wheat free dog food will usually will take care of the hot spot. I bought some hot spot spray at Petco for hot spots that had tea tree oil in it and that helped but not as well as hydrocortisone cream. For the itching I use some anti itch lotion that has pramoxine and zinc acetate along with oil of rosemary and oil of lavender. It smells a lot like calamine, poison ivy cream and does take away the itching and scratching. If the area has an odor then it is infected and I would cleanse the area with antibacterial soap followed an oatmeal shampoo. Then dry area and put on an antibiotic cream and some Gold Bond foot powder in case it is yeast. It will clear up and you don't need a vet because they will just treat it with an antibiotics and over charge you. Try and find a good dog food at They have some good articles about what goes into grocery store pet foods which shocked me to learn. They rate them by 1-5 stars according to their ingredients. It is well worth the money buying Organic dog food if it keeps us out of the vets office!

Aloe Vera   3  0   

Posted by Sallie (Brisbane, Qld Aust) on 10/21/2012

[YEA]  My poodle is constantly getting hot spots from my other dog licking and giving him love bites!

I wash the hot spot with salt water, dry it with paper towel, clip all the hair around it and then use aloe leaf (I slice both sides off the leaf, just leaving a Little bit of aloe jelly on the leaf and rub that on him) he finds it very soothing.

The hot spots clear up around 3-5 days

But after reading the posts on Apple Cider Vinegar I'm going to try that also, he has a new one now.

Posted by Gina (Houston, Texas) on 05/29/2010

[YEA]  Hello. I have a akita-chow mix.She had horrible hot spots from fleas. We got fleas in control. Since I am a plant lover, I have lots of aloe vera, and I thought since that stuff is great for human skin,why not animals .So I tore off a leaf, cut it open with a knife, and rubbed the gel from the aloe on her hot spots. I did this every day. By the third day, I noticed she wasnt licking them any more and there was peach fuzz growing in where there wasnt any fur! I only needed to do it for a week. All gone!

Replied by Jacky
St. George's, Grenada

[YEA]   I do the same for my German Shepherd's hot spots, Wonderful plant.

Posted by Rox Rub (Sylmar, CA) on 07/30/2009

My dog has a couple of hot spots and I was told to use Aloe Vera Gel directly from the plant which is very healing and helps to dry out the hot spots fast. Is this good to use?

Antibiotic Ointment   1  0   

Posted by Jo (Fredericksburg, Va) on 01/01/2010

[YEA]  We have a Siberian Husky that frequently gets hot spots, not always able to afford vet. We have found that antibotic ointment (we use the generic brands) applied liberly several time a day (only because she licks it off) works really well. She normally gets a black spot in her fur when it grows back but with using this she does not even get that.

Antibiotics, Shaved Fur   0  1   

Posted by Pam (Sioux Falls, Sd) on 10/19/2009

[NAY]  Hotspot Absurd: I'll tell you what DOESN'T work! I've kept my 5-yr Papillon in bed, WITH ME! for 7 weeks. I have been able to talk her out of biting/scratching every time she does it, but, guess what? The minute "we" got out of bed, she'd start again and I became distraught, medicating her with human's stuff (couldn't get to vet.

NOW, if I don't let her sit on me all the time she just starts biting and I crumble. I got her to the groomer and she shaved her to the pink body skin but knew nothing to do either. (previously the vet knew nothing except antibiotics!!)

Needless to say, she's traumatized by the shaving and every time I go near the medicine she starts to vibrate like many chihuahuas do and she looks like a Mexican hairless so what a misery I've allowed to develop due to ignorance of options and of this site. Thank you thank you.

Antiseptic Powder, Sea Salt and Water Solution   1  0   

Posted by Tara (UK) on 03/07/2007

[YEA]  My Black Lab developed 2 hotspots on her belly after we got her spayed. I used a dry antiseptic powder (over the counter brand) which I applied approximately 3 times a day. After a few days of this I then dabbed sea salt and water solution on with cotton wool before I applied the powder. I used the sea salt solution approximately 3 times a day and the powder approximately 3 times a day. After 2 weeks she was completely free of hot spots. It is obviously highly important to the healing process to stop the dog licking the area as much as possible. Best regards

Apple Cider Vinegar   23  0   

Posted by Laura (Bryan, Tx) on 12/12/2013

[YEA]  I tried ACV for a hot spot on my dog's paw, and within a few days it was gone. All I did was put some ACV on a cotton ball with just a tiny bit of water, and rubbed the spot twice a day. By the next day, it was not oozing, and appeared to be drying up. After about another 2-3 days it was gone. It saved me a trip to the vet and the cost of prescription topical spray.

Posted by Betsy (Toluca, Il) on 11/26/2012

[YEA]  I just want to say thank you for your website! A couple of years back, I had to take my golden retriever to the vet for hot spots, which of course necessitated an injection of an antihistimine as well as medications to heal the spots. The second time I went, the vet threatened to charge me over $200 to put him out so they could shave the spot and treat it. Luckily, we ended up not having to do that. But I vowed we weren't going to go through that again! We have since discovered on your site the wonders of ACV to treat this! It works wonderfully. We make sure to keep his coat short in the warm months, and if he does develop the hot spots, we treat it with the diluted ACV. The ACV works like a charm every time to dry up the hot spots. I highly recommend it!

Replied by Marlene
Buffalo, New York Usa

I am going to try ACV. I have also found patting some cornstarch on hots spots drys them right up, when irritated. I use it on my chow/ lab mix it it works like a charm! I found this out from a holistic, breeder.

Posted by Salina (Sumner, Ga United States) on 06/26/2012

[YEA]  I tried ACV for hot spots on my 150lb lab and it works great! I have a little advice. My lab was absolutely raw with chewing and licking her back and tail area. I was terrified to use Apple Cider Vinegar on it because she was biting me just when I was cleaning it. I gave her benadryl 3 times a day for 2 days before starting the acv. It was instrumental in stopping the extreme itch all together and allowed her to heal enough so I could use Apple Cider Vinegar without the extreme burning. You can use Benedryl up to 3x a day in pill form. 1mg/for each lb of weight, exp 20lb=20mgs I didn't excede 5omgs. My lab 150lbs=50mgs. You can look up Benedryl for dog online! It stopped her itch all together with the use of a hydracortisone spray! This has been a godsend. Thank you so much.

Posted by Rex (Puerto Escondido, Oaxaca Mexico) on 05/06/2012

[YEA]  thank you for this treatment!!! What a life saver..... My red nose pit bull suffers / suffered from terrible cronic hot spots on her but & tail... With in 3 days of using A C V it is well on it's way to being healed the hair is growing back and no more chewing or scratching she yelpped at first but now when she sees the spray bottle she wags her tail knowing it's working WOW I will pass this info on to any dog owner I can. How come vet's would never let you know about something so easy and cheap to use?? this by far is a god send for me........ REX in puerto escondido OAX. Mexico

Replied by Robin
Vallejo, California

Do I apply it full strength in spray bottle or diluted? She has little reddish spots on tummy but is icthing all over.
Replied by Rose
Everett, Wa

I have spent thousands on vet bills for skin problems that started after my Westie turned 6 years old - of course veterinarians (Vets) all wanted to go straight to steroids, which are a serious, dangerous drug. None of the vets suggested anything topical, which after being a sheeple long enough, I decided to see if the internet had any suggestions. I tried raw, full strength Apple Cider Vinegar (ACV), which did seem to help but after a few days, my dog's skin was one big patch of flaky skin in the affected area. I went to a home show where one of the vendors was selling sea salt in oil exfolients, which she sampled on me. It felt good with no stinging or pain. I went home and put sea salt in olive oil, put it on my dog's scaly skin and then washed her with anti-itch shampoo and conditioner from Petsmart. Most of the scales came off and her skin seemed far less red. She has seemed in comfort the past few days with no trips to under the bed to rub her back raw. I put the ACV on first thing in the AM and in the evening. Her skin seems to really have settled down. I weaned her off the steroids about two weeks ago after slowly tapering the dosage down to a tiny pill once per day. It looks like finally after a totally frustrating two plus years of trying everything, including expensive allergy tests, that my dog is finally going to be healed of her hot spots. She has fuzz coming in all over her bald back and her skin isn't inflamed - all without the help of dangerous steroids.

I think the sea salt works because bacteria cannot live in salt - it just pops/kills them, which I learned in a micro-biology class long ago. Sea salt in warm water to gargle with is an excellent way to get rid of sore throats. The vet told me that oil and lubricants would make the hot spots worse, which is why I wash the saline/oil mixture off soon with a bath. Be sure to use ground sea salt. The chunky sea salt is too course but that's what I initially used and it still helped. Next time, I will use ground up sea salt. I do not keep refined table salt in the house because I believe that the human body cannot handle refined foods. It is refined and hydrogenated foods mainly responsible for heart disease and especially cancer. Refined table salt is devoid of all the wonderful trace minerals in sea salt that are good for one's health.

I will be putting sea salt in olive oil (exfolient plus)on my dog on her problem areas from now on before bathing her and then following with 2X per day ACV treatments until she is all healed and then still do it occasionally there after.

Posted by Dckrubard (San Diego, Ca, Usa) on 04/05/2012

My italian greyhound has a skin rash and hot spot a trace of blood in his stool. If I give him apple cider vinegar straight internally, is this safe? any other suggestions? Thx

Posted by Elaine (Frankfort, Illinois) on 04/04/2012

[YEA]  My Schnoodle has allergies and now has developed hot spots on his entire back!

I mixed ACV & water (1/2&1/2) and put it in a spray bottle. ( I used tepid water)

Day 1 Skin red and irritated. Used anti itch first, then sprayed ACV 3 times thru out the day.

Day 2 NO REDNESS and looking promising! Whoo Hoo!! Sprayed 3 times but no anti itch today.

Day 3 OMG we have nothing but scabs left!!

I will continue the spray for another day then I will give him a gentle bath with oatmeal shampoo.

I gave him a special treat after treatment cause he let me do this and I know he was hurting.


Replied by Apollo
Portland, Or, Usa

thank you for you for giving the amount of what to mix together.. Very helpfull.... My dog had and still has a couple of hot spots.... His last bad one was in the arm pit... Very bad and pus filled.... I do not know how he could walk because I am sure hit heart like heck.... I would wash it good with hydrogen peroxide... Dry that off good... And then the first day I used powder and the second day I used corn starch and the third day I used neosporin and each time it got better... That forth day it was gone..... Thank you for your input.
Replied by Andrea
Idaho, US

Please, please for the love of God, do not use hydrogen peroxide on your animals skin. Especially when it is raw and open. It will eat a hole in their skin. My vet told me never to use that on your animal. Use a mild antibacterial soap and then treat with the ACV.
Replied by Om
Hope, Bc Canada

Hi --- H202 = hydrogen peroxide is too valuable to shuck out. Try a solution of 1%. Three % is also good but try on your skin first. This percentage is also inhaled by humans.

I have always used H202 on my rescue animals. I would like to point out that today's salesmen for big pharm. always discredit H202 while it has been used for many years in hospitals and privately. The reason? H202 is cheap, effective for many kinds of needs. So it is being discredited and it seems, people swallow this deception. Even in my own personal experience, whenever I spilled 35% on my skin -NO PROBLEM. I have sensitive skin and just wash the white stuff off with cold water. Pain? hardly worth mentioning. Do research and you will find that H202, Borax, turpentine and kerosene are all discredited for the same reason. Caution is always advised but come on, see the real reason and the meaness of profit racketeering which is also called pharmaceutical terrorism.

All the best, Namaste, Om

Posted by Lia (Eugene, Oregon, Usa) on 01/22/2012

[YEA]  Our 6 year old boston terrier developed a few hot spots from some flea bites that got really inflamed. His hair began to fall out, and we realized there was smelly pus beneath the hair. This was our first experience with hot spots on him, so I was searching frantically for a remedy that wouldn't require a trip to the emergency vet (it was Saturday evening). I am so happy I stumbled upon this forum!

After reading feedback, I decided to use ACV on the spots. I mixed equal parts ACV and water in a spray bottle, saturated all the hotspots with the mixture and wiped away excess with gauze. Unfortunately, he will eat anything with flavor, and found the ACV delicious. I ended up having to wrap the hot spots that were withing licking reach with strips of an old tshirt to keep him from irritating them more. I applied the ACV 3x/day, and by day 2 they had completely stopped oozing and were scabbed over. By day 5, all the redness was gone, and light pink, soft skin had returned! The spots are still mostly bald, but his hair is growing back in slowly. The treatment didn't bother him at all. I'm glad we were able to use a remedy that wasn't toxic. Amazing stuff!

***If hotspots are caused by flea bites, it's important to make sure that your pet doesn't get more irritating bites. I called the vet to see if it would be okay to apply a dose of Frontline while he had hotspots near the application area. She said it was, an it would be the only way to stop the cycle. We live in an area where fleas are VERY hard to control, so I am doubtful that a less potent option would be effective.

Replied by Janet
Manchester, Ky

If you want to stop fleas, use garlic in their food, humans can too. Flees wont get on a dog or humans if they have garlic in their system. We found this out when my husband ate a lot of garlic bread just before him an his troops spent the weekend outside in the woods. The guys where covered with flees an ticks an he wasn t at all! Not one. so we tryed it on our dogs putting garlic in their food, and it worked.
Replied by Shannon
Rockport, Tx

[YEA]   I have a rat terrier with struvite stones that has caused me to search out help for her without expensive prescription diets. She also has had flea and seasonal grass allergies. Long, long internet searches has brought lots of help. (am excited about this site I just found). Anyway, on the garlic, it must be finely chopped and needs to sit about 10 min. before adding to food. After about an hour, it no longer has the power to help. This is my 3rd month without flea medicine and my dogs are doing good. I also give them a teaspoon of ACV (must have the Mother in it to be effective). I have never had a sick animal and after spending close to $1000 for surgery and vet bills I found that if you love a pet, you will find the time to help them - not give them away........

Posted by Cherie (Birmingham, Alabama) on 07/22/2011

[YEA]  I read the suggestions for apple cider vinegar and water to cure hot spots on dogs. I mixed water and Apple Cider Vinegar in a spray bottle and applied liberally 3 times a day and within 3 days the hot spot was scabbing. I should mention that this pup had 3 earlier spots that he went to the vet for and aside from the cost had a prescription for anti-biotics and a shot. So glad there is an easier and safer remedy.

Replied by Rickie
Axton, Va, Usa

Replied by Ivis
Ny, Westchester

I'm applying cider vinegar on my golden retriever dogs for hot spots. I hope it's worth it for she is suffering with that itch. Please give another tip for this. She is going to the vet and money money & nothing- please help...
Replied by Laura
Cape Coral, Fl, United States

[YEA]   My dog started out with a mild eye redness and discharge, so I tried the ACV on the back of her neck and paws. Within a day, she was almost back to normal, and day 2 no more problem. I did this with half and half mixture of Apple Cider Vinegar and water on the paws and between shoulder blades twice daily. It seems tho that the discharge had caused a big chunk of matter in the fur below the eye. Before I could properly wash her face, she had pawed it off and caused a dime sized hot spot. She wouldn't let me near her face, but after a few days and patience, I soaked a round cotton pad in acv/water in held it to the eye as long as I could and the next day she was healing. Its been 2 days and still healing. I did this only twice, am and pm for one day. Hot spots on the face are challenging, and I didn't want to have to use a cone. I am a huge believer in ACV... Thanks to EC..
Replied by Cristina
Cf, Mt

Thank you for your posts. I will mix up the Apple Cider Vinegar and water right away. I also have an aloe plant. You have saved me going to the vet :) Chester Beagle will be very grateful!
Replied by Judy
Augusta, Ga/usa

I too have tried several vets in 2 cities now. I keep getting steroids of different types, that only buff my Shih Tzu up; but do not relieve the itching all over his body. He too has pink skin and when feeling the hot spots it is actually warmer to the touch then other parts of his body. I was at my wits end before reading about the Apple Cider Vinegar and Water mix. I will get some and begin using right away! Thanks for the tip. I'll let you know how it works.
Replied by Country Girl
Modesto, Ca

I have a 20 lb. Pekingese and cannot use a collar so I use a newborn t-shirt so he can't chew on his hot spots. Just cut the sleeves off a little and works like a charm.

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DISCLAIMER: Our readers offer information and opinions on Earth Clinic, not as a substitute for professional medical prevention, diagnosis, or treatment. Please consult with your physician, pharmacist, or health care provider before taking any home remedies or supplements or following any treatment suggested by anyone on this site. Only your health care provider, personal physician, or pharmacist can provide you with advice on what is safe and effective for your unique needs or diagnose your particular medical history.

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