Asbestos is a naturally occurring mineral that is very hard to remove.
When exposed to air, it breaks down into fibers that can be absorbed by the lungs, the digestive tract, and the brain.
When these fibers get to the surface of the skin, they become known as “asbestos.”
It is estimated that around 10% of the world’s population will develop aspergillosis from exposure to asbestos fibers.
Aspergillus, a genus of bacteria, is responsible for most asperging infections in humans.
In some people, the bacteria are the culprit.
It is also known that when the skin is exposed to aspergynic acid, the skin begins to lose its elasticity and can become very brittle.
In addition, it is also a skin irritant and can cause redness and swelling.
As a result, many people experience itching, redness, and inflammation, all of which are signs of aspergenesis.
As with any skin infection, it can take a number of years for symptoms to appear.
In many cases, however, it may take a few weeks for symptoms such as dry skin, burning and itchiness to appear, especially if the infection is localized.
Symptoms may include: dry, cracked, or peeling skin