C. Conricus’s testimonial
I have successfully used Nufar's "Nail Oil" product to treat nail fungus.
Results are quickly felt after 2-3 weeks.
Hello Nufar Natural Products
For the past 3 years I have had nail fungus in my right thumb nail. On the right side the nail almost parted out of the finger and I thought I was going to lose the nail.
I tried various treatments including tea tree oil and grapefruit seed extract. Nothing improved the situation, until I discovered in a health food store the "nails" formula of "Nufar" company, which contains a mixture of oils, including tea tree oil.
And now for about 4-5 months I have been using the product and to my great delight the nail is renewing.
Sincerely and Thank You,
Yehudit Lilach, Hadera
To Nufar Natural Products
I, Mrs. Crium Fortuna, am using Nufar's product to treat nail fungus for about two years and it has helped me very, very much.
I have recommended to many of my friends about your product.
I wish you a lot of success with the other products you produce which I do not yet know (and hope to know in the future).
Keep up the good work, ascend and succeed.
My name is Shula Levy, for about six months now I have been treating my nail fungus problem with Nufar's "Nails" oil.
It is important to me to note that I am very satisfied with the oil.
And I'm happy to write to you about that, well done!
Skin fungi grow in the outer-ray area of the skin. They destroy and decompose the keratinous material of the skin and nourish by it.
The fungus damages the toenails and fingernails. The nails turn yellow, harden and crumble. They rise and disengage from the tissue beneath them.
The most common fungi are found on the skin surface of the foot and between the toes.
They cause wet and red skin, dandruff, itching and cracks.
The heat and moisture found between the toes make the fungus thrive.
If the fungus is not treated, it spreads to other places on the skin of the foot.
Deep fungi first damage the skin and then penetrate internal organs and cause internal infection.
A fungus that affects the mucous membranes, especially the mucous membranes of the mouth, vagina and anus.
Treatment and prevention:
It is recommended to ventilate the feet and to wear cotton socks rather than synthetic socks, as cotton allows the foot to ventilate and sweat to evaporate. The synthetic socks seal the foot, the heat and moisture increase inside the sock and thus ideal conditions for the fungus to thrive develop.
It is recommended to wear sandals, and wash the feet and between the toes several times a day, as much as possible.
Ways of getting infected by the fungus:
· Using public showers at the pool and walking with bare feet in the shower area and other wet areas by the pool.
· Using clothes or towels previously used by people with the fungus.
· Physical contact with people infected by the fungus.
· Infection from animals, especially cats.
Other factors affecting fungal infections:
· A strong immune system can help prevent fungal infections.
· Age - With increasing age, the risk of fungal infection increases.
Fungus damage and symptoms:
· The fungus changes the color of the nails
· Nail thickening
· Nail disintegration
· Splits and cracks in nails and skin
· Elevation of the nails and separation of the tissue beneath them.
· Itching and redness of the skin
· Dandruff on the skin
· Cracks in the skin - The cracks in the skin allow bacteria to penetrate and cause internal infections.
· Self-infection - As a result of touching the fungus, there may be self-infection in which the fungus infects additional fingers, additional nails and other areas of the skin.
Nufar's Nails Contains:
Grape seed oil, Sunflower seed oil, Jojoba oil, Olive oil, Yarrow extract, Polygonum multiflorum extract, Stevia extract, Calendula Officinalis oil, Sesame oil, Wheat germ oil, Lavender oil, Geranium maculatum oil, Avocado oil, Bergamot oil, Hippophae rhamnoides oil, Lemon oil, Tocopherol, Tea tree oil, Parfum.
The following is a summary of a study on the Tea tree oil also found in Nufar's Nails
Tea tree oil and foot fungus: Findings from a clinical trial
Tea tree oil is an essential oil extracted from the leaves of the tea tree found in northeastern Australia. Traditional medicines based on tea tree oil have been used to treat various skin problems, including against foot and nail fungus. Over the years, findings from laboratory tests in a sterile environment and outside the human body have shown that tea tree oil has antifungal properties. But clinical studies examining the effectiveness of the oil against foot fungus in humans and outside the laboratory are rarer. A study published in 2002 in the Australasian Journal of Dermatology conducted a randomized controlled clinical trial to test this.
The researchers recruited 158 subjects who suffered from fungal foot infection (Tinea pedis/athlete's foot). Subjects were randomly divided into three groups: the two treatment groups were selected to receive tea tree oil at a concentration of 25% and 50%, respectively, and a control group in which the subjects received a placebo treatment. The random division for the treatment or placebo ensures that the groups will be similar in all other factors except for the treatment. Indeed, the proportion of women among the subjects, their mean age, and the condition of their fungus before receiving the treatment were all similar in the three groups.
All subjects applied the oil twice a day for a period of four weeks. By the end of the period, there was a significant improvement in the condition of 68% and 72% of the subjects who received the tea tree oil treatment. In contrast, the condition of the subjects in the control group improved in only 39% of the cases. In other words, there was a significant increase of about 75% (68/39) in the recovery rate. In addition, the researchers took skin samples before and at the end of the experiment from all subjects. Laboratory tests of these samples showed a significant improvement in 55 and 64 percent of cases in both treatment groups, compared with only 31% in the control group. It is important to note that four subjects (3.8% of cases) in the treatment group developed a rash that improved rapidly upon cessation of their study participation.
The results of the trial illustrate well why it is important to conduct controlled clinical trials to test the effect of different treatments. The fact that there has also been some improvement in the condition of the subjects in the control group who were not treated with tea tree oil shows that it is difficult to assess how, if at all, a treatment can be beneficial against a particular disease without a control group and random assignment of the treatment. In this case, however, the experiment showed that the tea tree oil treatment can double the odds of recovery from foot fungus.
In conclusion, these findings suggest that tea tree oil treatment can be highly effective against foot and nail fungus. Additional studies have also shown consistent findings in a review published in 2013 in the International Journal of Dermatology. 
 Satchell, A.C., Saurajen, A., Bell, C. and Barnetson, R.S., 2002. Treatment of interdigital tinea pedis with 25% and 50% tea tree oil solution: a randomized, placebo‐controlled, blinded study. Australasian journal of dermatology, 43(3), pp.175-178.
 Pazyar, N., Yaghoobi, R., Bagherani, N. and Kazerouni, A., 2013. A review of applications of tea tree oil in dermatology. International journal of dermatology, 52(7), pp.784-790.
The stated above does not constitute a medical advice. Please consult your healthcare provider with any question or concerns you have on your medical condition.