Boric Acid Poisoning

Boric acid poisoning is a common pesticide that can be found in many products. It kills a variety of pests including insects, spiders, mites, algae, fungi and plants.

Can boric acid cure BV permanently?

When swallowed, boric acid can cause serious damage to the lungs and digestive tract. This can lead to breathing problems, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. It can also cause skin rashes and liver problems.

Infants are more sensitive to boric acid than adults. Some infants have had irritability, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea after eating borax. Others have had a red, “boiled lobster”-like skin rash and skin loss after inhaling borax.

Adults can also be poisoned by boric acid if they swallow large amounts of it. Symptoms can include nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, and a blue-green color in the vomit. The symptoms may not get better, and they can last up to several months.

Ingestion of large amounts of boric acid can also cause heart failure, a drop in blood pressure and metabolic acidosis. If a person has these symptoms, they should seek emergency medical care.

One adult died from boric acid poisoning after inhaling large quantities of the substance. He had been dehydrated, had low blood pressure, and had a rapid ventricular rate and atrial fibrillation.

Treatment for boric acid poisoning includes fluids and medications to treat the symptoms of toxicity. If the body is not able to get rid of the boric acid quickly, it can become toxic and cause damage to the kidneys, liver, and lungs. If there is a hole in the esophagus or stomach, boric acid can enter the bloodstream, where it can cause infections and death.

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