Gloves, hospital, homebirth, infection

I delivered my children at home with midwives because I want to be in home birth setting, be attended by midwives, not be in hospital setting where more microbes and bacteria exist that can cause infection and for many reasons.

Many years ago, before the introduction of gloves, many laboring women died in the hospital. Now, we have all kinds of gloves and a clean environment to operate and care for patients in the clinic and hospital settings.

Many elderly in care homes and nursing homes have urinary tract infections because of lack of hygiene which can be prevented.

In our homes, we use so many cleaning chemicals and so we should be wearing gloves too as our skin can soak up any chemicals it comes in contact with.  My mother-in law died of colon cancer. She is so clean that she have used so many strong cleaning chemicals at her house.  Aside from white bread, nutrition, toxic chemicals in our environment and our genes, there are so many factors that can contribute to cancer. We need to stay away from toxins and infectious organisms with proper hygiene.

Hand washing should be a norm.  Our immune system can only handle so many infectious organisms.

Protect yourself from all kinds of toxins outside and inside your body.


Dental and doctor’s gloves are now available at affordable price and highest quality for all bayarea dentists and doctors in clinic settings. Contact 408-854-1883 ,

Paul Ewald asks, Can we domesticate germs?


Evolutionary biologist Paul Ewald drags us into the sewer to discuss germs. Why are some more harmful than others? How could we make the harmful ones benign? Searching for answers, he examines a disgusting, fascinating case: diarrhea.

After years of studying illness from the germs’ point of view, microbiologist Paul Ewald believes that Big Pharma is wrong about some very big issues. What’s right? The leader in evolutionary medicine posits radical new approaches.



Paul Ewald has a problem with modern medicine: It ignores the fact that many diseases of unknown origin can be linked to slow-growing infections caused by viruses, bacteria and other microorganisms.

Ewald — whose theory stems from both a formal education in biological sciences, ecology, and evolution, and a personal bout with diarrhea in the 1970s — aims to change this thinking. To that end, he has written popular news articles, academic papers, and two books (Evolution of Infectious Disease and Plague Time) that explain and expand his idea. Ewald is regarded as the leading expert in the emerging field of evolutionary medicine. He directs the evolutionary medicine program in the Biology department at the University of Louisville, Kentucky, and lectures worldwide.

Among other honors, Ewald was the first recipient of the Smithsonian Institution’s George E. Burch Fellowship in Theoretic Medicine and Affiliated Sciences, which was established to foster pioneering work in health sciences.

“Ewald smashe[s] the old, and unfortunately still widely accepted, notion that parasites and their hosts inevitably evolve toward a benign coexistence.”
Scientific American
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Quotes by Paul Ewald.
“We could get evolution working in the direction we want it to go, rather than always having to battle evolution as a problem.”