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Choose your occupation wisely

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15. Choose your occupation wisely

There is something I must say to young AD patients; be careful when you choose your job.

 Try avoiding becoming a beautician, cook, nurse, masseuse, or a nursery kindergarten teacher. These occupations all involve using water. Nursery kindergarten tachers also have to use water when they change a baby’s diapers. If you have AD, then your hands will be affected by this. There are many unfortunate cases where people’s AD cured when they were around 15, but 7 or 8 years later, when they forgot about AD, they start to get terrible rashes over their hands. There is no way to cure this other than to quit your job.

 If you are trying to pursue one of these jobs, you must get a liscence, which takes at least 3 years to get for each of them. Although it is not guaranteed that your hands will develop AD, remember that there is a big chance. It is best that you avoid that risk to begin with. Also, clothes cleaning shops are hot, and the sweat also makes AD symptoms worse. Vetenarians or trimmers also have to deal with pets, which are basically balls of allergies. Mechanics and car repairers also unknowingly suck in evaporated heavy oils. Working at a gas station is bad in this sense as well. You will also inhale emission gasses if you work as a truck driver. Also, surprisingly, stewardesses and pilots, especially those who fly international flights, have a hard time adjusting their internal clock to the time differences, which makes AD worse. Although it seems like a luxurious and ideallic job, it is actually quite brutal. Traveling overseas frequently may sound good, but going several times a month for work is extremely tough. I fly once a month for research or to go on “healing tours” with patients, but even that has become tiresome. You should travel unfrequently but extravagantly and fly first class, or at least business class.


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