Many may hate to hear the name. But in fact, Kaneguji is a natural element that comes out of our body and has an important function.
So keeping it clean should not be taken lightly. Gabriel Weston, a British ear and throat surgeon, has researched the best and worst ways to keep ears clean.
Before reaching any conclusions, Dr. Gabriel Weston has given information about Kaneguji. “Kaneguji is a substance that grows in the glands inside the ear and has many functions,” she says.
It helps keep our ears clean and healthy. This prevents the frozen leaf at the top of the ear canal from drying out and cracking.
This protects the ear from dust particles and water which helps prevent infection. Most of our ear canal cleans itself.
When does Kaneguji become a problem?
When we speak, chew something, turn our jaws, these earlobes and skin cells slowly move from the ear canal to the ear canal. Where it dries out normally.
Kaneguji is not a problem in general. But if it starts to build up in large quantities, it can become a blockage that can hurt the ears or, in some cases, impair hearing.
There are many things on the market that claim to get rid of all earwax. But the question is, do these products really help?
Problems arise when we try to clean our ears with our fingers. Cleaning with cotton buds is even more risky. However, most people use cotton buds to extract cannabis. But the company that makes cotton buds recommends not using it to clean the ear canal.
We are trying to extract Kaneguji with the help of Cotton Bud but it happens that it pushes Kaneguji further inside.
It can stick to the part of the ear that is not able to clean itself. Kaneguji may contain bacteria that can cause infections.
Cleaning earwax from cotton buds can cause a kind of irritation to the inner skin of the ear which makes you want to touch that part frequently. This can be a vicious cycle.
If the cotton buds get too low, it can rupture the eardrums, cause sudden pain, bleeding, and temporarily impair hearing.