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by  |  11-Nov-2019 20:43

Chinese snuff bottles were only made in the Qing Dynasty, which started in 1644 and ended in 1911, and contrary to what some people think, they were used only for holding powdered tobacco, usually with some herbs and spices in it, which was inhaled through the nose.

They were never used for opium; that’s a totally different thing. For the first hundred years of their existence, pretty much throughout the 18th century, tobacco was exceedingly expensive in China, so taking snuff was a habit.

It was definitely something for the upper crust of the imperial family and the influential minority of China.

It wasn’t until the 19th century that you see a diffusion to the general population.

She wants £500 for the implants and has posted a variety of pictures of her 'modelling' them.

The post on e Bay reads: 'Here I have used 7 year old breast implants that were put in by Harley street surgeon.'I had surgery before my 18th birthday and changed recently before my 25th birthday.

Harley Street cosmetic doctor Dr Dan Dhunna said: 'While there is nothing stopping someone selling their used implants and someone buying them, to re-use them as such would be extremely ill thought off and I cannot fathom any responsible surgeon or provider doing so.'Patient safety is paramount and the PIP Breast implant scandal should act as an omen to anyone even contemplating cutting corners.'Implants themselves are sterile medical devices and no manufacturer recommends their reuse, even for the same patient.'It is customary that should for whatever reason an implant need removing that it is replaced by a fresh one.'To consider sterilising a used implant can damage it which may lead to leaking of the internal silicone.'Implants cost on average about £600 a pair to the surgeon or clinic but are sold as part of the operative and recovery service, including surgeons, anaesthetists and hospital fees, to the patient at anything from £4,000 to £6,000 on average.'It may be tempting for someone to take these implants abroad to places like Thailand where back street breast surgery is easily available but aside for the obvious issues with this, the implants themselves may be contaminated by something called a bacterial biofilm and should they be re-implanted could cause infective problems.'Implants are clinical waste and should be disposed of as such.' Charlie Pillans, MD of Q Medical Technologies, added: 'Used breast implants explanted from one person are classed as clinical waste and should be disposed of via official and regulated medical waste disposal facility'.

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