The first step toward achieving a pink shower is to be careful.
“We’re looking at all the other ways to do things, and we’re not really sure what we want to do,” says Elizabeth Miller, senior vice president of consumer marketing at the consumer goods giant Procter & Gamble.
“The first step is to not do it.
If you don’t want it, then don’t do it.”
The Pink shower curtain is a little known product in the U.S. that promises to protect your body and soul from harmful UV rays, but it can cost $1,400, or about $4,000 in parts.
The U.K. has one, and Canada is expected to have another, but no one is actually using them.
Miller says the curtain is an important part of the body’s overall protection, but that consumers need to understand what it does.
It’s designed to keep the skin from getting damaged from UV radiation, and it comes in a variety of colors and shapes, such as the pink and purple shades most commonly used for home décor.
“What we don’t understand is how people react to this,” Miller says.
“Some people will go for it, but most people won’t.”
While there are other products that can prevent skin cancer, pink shower curtains have been around for decades.
The problem is, they’re relatively inexpensive.
In 2010, researchers from the University of New South Wales in Australia published a study that estimated the cost of a plastic shower curtain to be around $200, which they calculated to be a very conservative estimate.
“It’s not really something we’ve seen for a while,” says Jennifer Tofan, an assistant professor of occupational and environmental medicine at the University at Albany.
But there’s still a long way to go before the pink curtain becomes an affordable alternative.
“There’s no question that the prices are still very high,” she says.
The idea of the pink bathroom curtain dates back to the 1950s, when it was first invented by British dermatologist Peter Hines.
In his 1960s book “The Pinkest Bathroom Curtain,” Hines claimed that the best way to protect against the harmful effects of UV radiation was to make the surface of the toilet flushable.
Hines’ theory came to be known as the “fountain of hope” theory, after his belief that washing the toilet paper would remove a large amount of UV-induced damage.
The theory has stuck, but in recent years, new research has come to light showing that the fountain of hope theory is not necessarily true.
The “flux” theory According to a 2016 review of research in the British Medical Journal, “the evidence does not support the fountain-of-Hope theory.”
Instead, the review found that water droplets from a toilet flushed by a person with cancer would have the potential to penetrate the plastic shower curtains.
But, when the droplets enter the curtains, the chemicals in the curtains will react with them, resulting in a red or pink glow.
The study did not find that cancer cells could get through the curtains.
“You can’t really see what’s inside,” says Tofin.
“When you’re looking in the shower, the surface is flushed with water, but the water’s actually getting in there.”
But, Tofill says, there’s a reason for that.
“If you think about it, there are many different types of water that come in to the shower.
There’s distilled water, there is tap water, and there’s tap water that’s in the sink, so the water is coming out of the water heater.
So, there might be a different amount of water in there, but if you’re washing the water, then you can see the amount of different types and sizes of water coming in,” she adds.
So while cancer cells are theoretically able to get through a pink curtain, it’s not clear whether they would be able to.
“They can’t get in through the plastic,” says Miller.
“So what that tells us is that we don, and will, continue to see the same kind of studies that show that these kinds of things aren’t really beneficial.”
While the pink curtains are a popular option for those looking for a cheaper alternative to a regular shower curtain and for those who just don’t like the pink shade, there aren’t many products specifically designed for the color.
“That’s not to say that they’re not useful,” says Dr. John O’Brien, a dermatologist at University College London.
“But what we’ve done is we’ve taken a very simple, cheap, and relatively inexpensive device and made it a little more complicated and a little bit more expensive,” says O’Brian.
That’s why he’s developed an alternative, which is a plastic “flex.”
“We’ve used a little piece of plastic, and put it on top of the shower curtain,” O’Briens explains. “And the