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When a mother goes into labor, the first thing she does is wash her hands and get her clothes wet.
But even after the baby is born, she still has to make sure she has the right amount of cleaning supplies for when she has to clean the house.
This includes shampoo and soap, which may have harmful effects on the baby’s environment.
A recent study by University of Alabama in Huntsville (UAH) researchers suggests the best way to clean a pregnant woman’s hands is to use a soap bubble and water-based hand sanitizer, rather than just rubbing the water on the skin.
The researchers compared the effects of soap bubble-based sanitizers with the harmful effects of water-containing sanitizes on human cells.
They found that soap bubbles and water were effective at killing bacteria in the human cell membrane.
The study is being presented this week at the annual meeting of the American Society for Microbiology in New Orleans.
While the study didn’t test the effectiveness of soap bubbles in killing bacteria, it did suggest that they may be able to kill the bacteria that cause the common cold, which is why people should use them if they are pregnant or planning a pregnancy.
The UAH team also found that while the soap bubbles were effective in killing the bacteria, they weren’t effective in destroying harmful microorganisms such as viruses.
“In general, soap bubbles don’t kill bacteria,” said lead author Andrea L. De La Cruz, PhD, associate professor of microbiology and immunology.
“They’re only effective when they’re very effective at wiping off the bacteria.”
The team tested four different types of soap for the potential effect on viruses and other microorganisms in the cell membrane: water-soluble soap bubbles, water-repellent soap bubbles made of a combination of water and soap solids, soap made of soap and water, and soap made from a mixture of both water and an organic solvent.
The team found that water-related soap bubbles caused less damage to viruses than other types of sanitizing products, but they also had the most damaging effects on bacteria.
The soap bubbles did not kill the viruses that cause human cytomegalovirus (HIV), which is a leading cause of maternal and newborn mortality.
But the researchers noted that soap bubble treatments were ineffective at preventing the virus from spreading from a woman to her baby.
This is because viruses are more active when they have been infected by other types (such as bacteria) or when there are other viruses present.
“It’s a very small effect,” De La and her team wrote in the study.
“We are still looking into whether this would have an impact on the transmission of other viral infections.”
De La’s team is now looking into the effect of using other types or other soap treatments on other viruses.
In addition to the soap bubble studies, the team tested three different types and two different types made from an organic solvents, which were able to reduce the virus spread by a wide margin.
The research also showed that the soap was effective in protecting against viral infections caused by other viruses, such as coronavirus.
“The fact that the product that we used was able to inhibit viral infection has really been remarkable,” De la Cruz said.
“If you had a product that was effective, but it was ineffective at stopping the spread of a virus, you’d probably not get much traction with your customers.
Our study has shown that there is an enormous opportunity here, but we’re just starting to look at how we can improve our product.”
The research was published online in the journal Nature Communications.