A recent study in the journal PLOS ONE has found that copper is a significant risk factor for skin cancer, and the research suggests that copper deficiency may be linked to the development of melanoma.
Copper is a component of the skin’s protective barrier, which protects it from free radicals, or damaging environmental damage.
But a major concern is that copper also affects your DNA, which is thought to affect how your cells process and store genetic information.
In the new study, the researchers looked at DNA methylation, or the change in the content of methyl groups within DNA.
The results of their analysis showed that copper and zinc are both linked to a higher risk of DNA methylational damage.
They found that when the researchers took DNA methylations from different parts of the human genome, they found that the higher the methylation level of copper, the more likely it was to be associated with DNA damage.
Copper and zinc may also play a role in cancer development, the study authors suggest, and there’s evidence to suggest that the two are related.
The study authors also suggested that copper may also contribute to a greater risk of skin cancer in women, but the study is only preliminary.
What are the risks of copper?
The main risk factor is copper deficiency.
Copper deficiency can cause symptoms including eczema, dermatitis, and redness and swelling of the scalp, but this is rare.
In most cases, the symptoms go away in a few weeks.
Symptoms usually go away within a month or two of starting a copper-containing diet.
But if you have skin problems that don’t go away on their own, or if they worsen or worsen over time, a copper supplement may help.
You can find out if you are at increased risk of copper deficiency by looking at your hair, skin and nails.
Your hair and nails are often exposed to the sun, and your skin may also become more exposed to sun-damaged material, such as copper-based paints.
It is important to keep copper in check by keeping your copper intake below 2.5 milligrams per day, according to the US National Institute of Health.
So what can you do?
The only thing you can do to help prevent copper from causing skin problems is to limit your copper consumption.
To do this, take a copper sulfate supplement to help lower the copper content in your diet.
It’s important to remember that you need to be careful not to over-rely on copper supplements because they can trigger skin problems.
Copper also isn’t a good idea for pregnant women or women with high blood pressure or heart problems, because they may increase the risk of miscarriage.
So if you’re pregnant or plan to become pregnant, you should limit your intake of copper to 2.7 milligram per day.
If you’re a woman who is breast-feeding, you can limit the amount of copper in breast milk to 1.7 to 2 milligravities per day and breast-feed for a minimum of one month after giving birth.
You should also avoid foods high in copper, such to milk, fruit, vegetables, bread and cheese.
And if you smoke, you needn’t worry about skin problems, as smoking has been shown to reduce the risk for copper-induced skin damage.
The main way to reduce your risk of developing skin problems caused by copper is to eat a diet rich in vegetables and fruits.
If the foods you eat are high in vitamin C, such a high-protein diet may help reduce the amount that copper can accumulate in your body.
However, it’s important not to restrict your intake, as this could lead to skin problems and other skin issues.
This is why you need a plan B, because your skin can become very sensitive and potentially even cancerous if you restrict your dietary intake of these foods.
What if I already have copper deficiency?
If you already have skin damage or other health problems caused or aggravated by copper, you may want to try a copper and/or zinc supplement, and you can find a copper, zinc and vitamin C treatment plan here.
This can help you prevent copper-related skin problems as well as help you treat the underlying underlying problem.
You may also want to consider getting a skin test to see if you need more copper.
It may help you figure out if there are other problems with your skin that need treatment, or it may help your body make better use of copper.
You’ll want to talk to your doctor if you do have more skin problems or have any other health issues.
The American Society of Dermatologists has a list of resources to help you make the most of the information they provide about copper and skin health.
Find more health information about copper here.
The Royal Australian College of Dermpathology has a comprehensive list of skin care tips and tips for women.
More on ABC News Health:What to eat to reduce skin cancer risk