How to avoid dehydration from facial degloving injuries

Bali’s latest epidemic of facial deglazing is spreading fast, and it’s causing an array of complications.

Some patients suffer serious side effects.

The disease, which affects about 2 million people in the country, is caused by bacteria in the skin, and some patients also have other skin diseases.

The disease is the second most common skin disease in Indonesia after bacterial infections.

The most common bacterial infections are herpes, which is also associated with bacterial skin infections, and lupus erythematosus, which also affects the skin.

The first patient to be diagnosed with facial deglifting was a 29-year-old woman from the city of Yogyakarta.

Her facial was blemished and infected with salmonella, which was then sent to the local laboratory to determine whether it could be treated with antibiotics.

After the lab test came back negative, the patient was sent to a specialist in Bali, where she underwent an intensive skin reconstruction surgery.

The surgeon also gave her some facial degloating treatments to remove the infected skin.

According to the World Health Organization, there are about 200 cases of degloving in Indonesia each year.

In 2013, there were about 5,000 cases, the government reported.

The latest outbreak began in May and was first reported in June.

In September, another patient came forward, claiming to have been treated for degloving.

The doctor said that the infection was a bacterial skin infection and not a skin disease.

The condition was a secondary reaction to a salmonellosis-like infection.

The doctor who treated the patient told the local newspaper that the patient’s face was “damp and pale,” and that her face was in “very bad shape.”

The woman was sent home, but she did not get better until September this year.

She is now recovering and is planning to go to a doctor to have her face degloated again, the newspaper reported.

According a doctor at the University of the Philippines Hospital, she was treated for “severe degloaking,” which means “severe inflammation and scarring,” according to the newspaper.

The patient also said that her scalp had been shaved.

The patient has been undergoing skin reconstruction treatment for the last four months, and she was also given some facial treatments to try to correct her facial blemishes, but no improvement has been seen.

The woman’s condition is serious, so she is undergoing further surgery, the doctor said.

This article has been updated to include a doctor’s description of the salmonele infection.

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