While body odor is most often caused by sweating, there are a whole mess of other things that can make you smell. You can reek of rotten fish or warm baked bread. Either way, those odors are a sign of something amiss.
Yuck! If your workout clothes smell stinky, it might not just be because you're sweating. It can also have to do with what kind of material you are wearing. Surprisingly, natural does not always mean "breathable."
Deodorant commercials are cautionary tales -- men who can't get a date because of white marks on their shirts and women who can't catch the wedding bouquet because lifting their arms would spell certain odor disaster. But should your gender really determine your deodorant?
We're probably all guilty of the occasional surreptitious "pit check" to make sure that our deodorant is working, especially when we're outside in hot weather or in a really stressful situation. Could a brand switch be in order?
In our modern times, people expect results fast. You might want your doctor to prescribe a heavy-duty antiperspirant to stop your excessive sweating, but could kicking your coffee and nacho addictions solve the problem?
If you aim to live a natural, organic lifestyle, you know that the ingredients list on a product is the key -- and that aluminum, parabens and synthetic fragrances are on the naughty list. What should you be looking for on the label instead?
We're willing to sweat up a storm at the gym, but to show up at a job interview with tell-tale signs of sweat is more than most of us can bear. Will antiperspirant with a "clinical strength" label do the trick, or is it just a marketing ploy?