Did you by any chance mean bits?
- n. Plural form of nit.
“This kersey is made of black and white wool, carded together and wove with cotton warp, which makes a kind of black and white, which we call nits and lice.”
“And picking out dead nits is a very tedious process.”
“A mother ought to be particular in seeing that the nurse washes the hair-brush at least once every week; if she does not do so, the dirty brush which had during the illness been used, might contain the "nits" -- the eggs of the lice -- and would thus propagate the vermin, as they will, when on the head of the child, soon hatch.”
“The female adult louse lays eggs also known as nits close to the surface of the scalp.”
“The size of a grain of rice, lice lay small whitish or brownish eggs called nits that stick to hair shafts about an inch or two from the scalp.”
“Repeat in seven days if you still see yellow, white, or brown specs, called nits, behind the ears or at the hairline at the neck.”
“Removing all the nits is a long and tedious process, but it can be accomplished with patience and persistence.”
“To kill lice and their eggs (called nits), use lotions, creams, or shampoos from the drug store or prescribed by your doctor.”
“Overall, eggs or larvae, called nits, were detected in about 26 percent of the children, and adult or nymph lice were detected in 7 percent.”
“This is why combing the eggs (also called nits) completely out of the hair is extremely important.”
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