The latest research into the use of personal care products by Indians shows that the use is increasing despite the fact that Indians have never seen a case of a person being infected by a new disease.

According to research carried out by the Centre for Health Protection Research at the University of Pennsylvania and published by the Journal of the American Medical Association, the use and spread of personal cleaning products is increasing as Indians seek to reduce their risk of getting a new infection by wearing masks.

While there is a general increase in the number of people wearing masks, the rate of people who do not wear masks has increased significantly over the last five years, from 1.5% in 2013 to 3.3% in 2016, said the study, which surveyed more than 100,000 Indian adults.

The study found that the total number of personal hygiene products used by Indians increased from 6.3 million in 2013, to 6.7 million in 2016.

The researchers say the trend could be attributed to the fact people are more aware of the risks of wearing masks and they are less likely to use products that can be used in aerosol form, like car cleaning equipment.

According the study authors, the prevalence of using personal cleaning and personal hygiene equipment in India is rising rapidly as the use becomes more common.

The rise in use is not because people are less afraid of contracting a new virus, but rather, the public health authorities are more motivated to use these products to protect their populations from new infections, said Dr. Vicky Pichot, the study’s lead author and a professor at Penn.

In addition to the rise in the use, there are several reasons why Indians are using more personal hygiene items.

The main reason is that people are not using masks to protect themselves, Dr. Pichote said.

Some personal hygiene brands that are known to be used by Indian people include Gildan, Otsuka and Unilever, and there are also personal hygiene product manufacturers like Nestle, which also has a presence in India.

However, the researchers found that there is no correlation between the prevalence and use of the products.

In India, the personal hygiene brand Gildans products are not only used by many Indian citizens, but also by the government.

A 2016 report by the Ministry of Health found that around one-third of the population is aware of using Gildanc’s products.

However the use does not correlate with the use or prevalence of the other products in the Indian market.

The use of household cleaning products, which are also commonly used by the public, has also increased.

For instance, in India, around 30% of people use a home-cleaning device each year, while the figure is closer to 15% in countries like Australia, the US and France, the report found.

Dr. Pochot said the reasons behind the rise of personal grooming products in India are many.

First, the number and size of personal-care products used has grown in India since the country began introducing personal-health insurance and the introduction of public health programs.

The increase in personal-cleansing products also means that there are more people who are aware of them.

Second, the Indian government has created the Clean India Campaign to reduce the spread of the coronavirus.

Third, the country has a relatively high level of literacy and has become a hub for the development of global knowledge, said Professor Pichotte.

The Indian government is also taking a proactive approach to control the spread.

The government has set up the national Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the Ministry for Drinking Water, Sanitation and Hygiene and the Department of Water Resources.

The government also has implemented the Global Polio Eradication Strategy and has established an Information Technology Infrastructure Fund to provide financial assistance to help the country develop tools for the control of the new coronaviruses.