Nail polish can cause a condition known as nail plant disease, which can cause infections and nail fungus.

While it’s hard to pinpoint exactly how it happens, nail plant fungus can be a result of any number of factors, from poor sanitation to exposure to a toxic chemical.

But the symptoms of nail plant infection include the swelling and redness of your nails and discoloration of the nail beds, as well as discoloring of your fingernails.

Nail fungus can also lead to the growth of blackheads, whiteheads and other nail-related infections.

To get rid of nail polish on your nails, here are some tips to keep you safe: Get rid of any nail polish that has already been applied and washed off Your best bet is to avoid using nail polish products that are already dried.

Instead, apply a coat of wax to your nails for a few seconds after washing them.

Use a nail polish remover that removes all the polish residue.

Apply a dry nail polish with a small amount of water to your fingertips.

Use an anti-fungal nail remover to wipe your fingails and your nails.

If your nails are still sticky after applying the remover, use a nail polisher to clean them.

Wash your hands with soap and water to remove any remaining nail polish residue on your fingers and on your hands.

Wash hands with a mild soap and warm water to help prevent the spread of nail fungus, as it can spread easily to your fingers.

Nails that have already been damaged from using nail polishes on your body or clothes can be cleaned using a mild bleach solution.

Wash them with warm water.

Follow these steps to get rid.

Dry your nails with a cotton ball.

Use rubbing alcohol or nail polish cleaner to scrub them dry.

Wash a small area of your skin with water, then pat dry.

Use your finger to gently pull at the excess polish residue from your fingers, and pat it dry.

Apply an anti-(fungi) product to your finger tips and your fingers in a circular motion.

Do not use a toothbrush or your finger nails to apply the product.

Rinse with water.

Rub nail polish off the affected area of skin.

Apply nail polish to a thin layer on your nail.

Rincent a light mist or wipe dry with a towel.

Rincess your hands for five minutes with a soft cloth, wipe them dry, and then pat them dry with towels.

Use another cloth to wipe away excess nail polish.

Apply your new nail polish coat to the affected areas of skin, then wipe off any remaining polish residue with a dry cloth.

Use the cloth to pat your nail polish away with a damp towel.

Wash skin with warm, soapy water.

Rincle the affected skin with clean water, and apply a thin coat of nail wax on the affected parts of the skin.

Use nail polish polish removers to remove all the nail polish stain and polish off any excess nail residue with soap.

Apply any remaining residue to the nail as directed above.

Apply eye makeup, lip balm, and/or eye shadow, if needed.

Avoid using nail paste products if you have nail fungus symptoms.

Wash the affected part of your body, then apply an anti-[fungus] product to the area.

Rinfect the affected body area with clean, dry water.

If you are still experiencing nail fungus or nail fungus disease symptoms, see a doctor.