The Department of Health and Human Services has banned bath products containing lead and mercury, citing a new scientific study that shows the chemicals can damage the kidneys and other organs.
The agency says that while it’s not safe for the general population, people with certain health conditions should still avoid these products.
The agency says it will now only recommend people who have kidney and liver problems, cancer, chronic liver disease, heart disease, asthma, and severe allergies use these products only when using a physician-prescribed regimen and in consultation with a health care professional.
It also advises that pregnant women and people with chronic health conditions who have not had kidney or liver function testing should avoid these bath products.
The ban will not apply to bath products sold at pharmacies or other health care facilities.
In its advisory, the department said the study’s findings showed that the use of bath products that contained lead or mercury could lead to damage to the kidneys, the liver, the heart, and other tissues.
It said the lead-based paint is used to make bath products such as shower curtains, tiles, and tiles that can be used in baths, but that lead in these products is toxic and can cause serious health effects, including:Dangerous lead dusts can damage or kill skin and lungs, cause blindness, and can be passed on to children and other vulnerable adults.
It can also damage the eyes, kidneys, and lungs.
In addition, it can cause skin cancers.
A review of more than 60 studies, which included the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the University of Minnesota Health Science Center, concluded that bath products made with lead or other toxic chemicals pose risks to the health of the public.
The report, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, found that lead dust, which can penetrate deep into the skin, can damage and kill skin, and that the chemical can also lead to eye, kidney, and lung cancer.
The government says that lead paint is not considered a carcinogen, and lead paint and water have been shown to be safe for human consumption.
It says it’s only safe to use these types of products in the recommended dose range.
The advisory also warns people who are pregnant or who have had kidney and/or liver function tests that they should not use bath products unless they have been tested and approved for use.
It recommends that pregnant or nursing women who are breastfeeding, or people who work in the construction or hospitality industry who have a history of chronic liver and/ or kidney disease, should not wear bath products or other products made of lead.
The department has also banned the use and distribution of these bath product and bath product related products for five years.