antibacterial soap

The Myth of Antibacterial Soaps • Avoid using soap products labeled "antibacterial." • Wash your hands with plain soap and
The agency said the chemicals no more effective than soap and water and could cause long-term harm.
Answer by Tirumalai Kamala, Immunologist, Ph.D., Mycobacteriology, on Quora: 20. Crofton, Kevin M., et al. "Short-term in
Regulation of these chemicals could be crucial in preventing the careless use of antimicrobial products, Halden said. In
Make it a priority to avoid all antibacterial products -- including that antibacterial soap you thought would keep you and your kids from getting the flu. Good old fashioned soap and water works just fine.
If you catch a child with a finger up his nose, you probably discourage it. But could the "nasty" habit of nose-picking -- and eating it -- be more sanitary and even health-beneficial than we've been taught?
For as welcome as the new food safety programs are, the FDA is still plagued with problems. It moves at a glacial pace in the face of pressing health hazards, like its three-decade-long refusal to act on its own findings that the use of antibiotics in livestock feed threatens human health.
This post is part of a series I will be writing on chemicals in our everyday products that may act as endocrine disruptors. These include the antibacterial chemical tricolsan, found in many personal care products.