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Do Shoes Really Carry That Much Bacteria To Harm Your Feet?

Do Shoes Really Carry That Much Bacteria To Harm Your Feet?

Do shoes really carry that much bacteria to harm your feet?

"Bacteria, including E. coli, is found on the majority of shoes,” according to pediatricians. “Your shoes come in contact with bacteria from restroom floors and the outdoors. Unless you remove your shoes or clean them, you can transfer the bacteria indoors. This is especially a concern in homes where an infant or toddler is crawling around because everything they get on their hands eventually goes into their mouth."

 

Got kids crawling around the house? Does this mean NO SHOES IN THE HOUSE?

“Just taking off your shoes isn’t really going to control the effects of microbial load in your kid’s shoes. A lot of times, 99 percent of the microorganisms on the planet don’t do any harm, The general public is often hung up on their concern of keeping everything as sterile as possible, not realizing that the floors in your house are already teeming with microorganisms such as bacteria and viruses.”

Some Bacteria you drag in on your shoes could actually be good?

While some of these bacteria could be harmful under certain circumstances, they’re mixed in with many more that benefit us by strengthening our immunity and helping our digestion.

There’s lots of pathogenic material on your socks, should you take those off too? And then there are bacteria on the skin of your feet—what are you going to do, take your skin off? NO! We’ve got your back! DChamps Kids Footwear with the team of Experts does a Magical Anti-Bacterial & Odor Resistant Treatment to the Shoes which suppresses the growth of harmful bacteria upto 99% and retains the property for upto 100 washes! Yes you read it right! Upto 100 Washes! And is JIS L 1902 – 5 (Japanese Industrial Standards) Certified!

A recent study states most bacteria ridden places in your home pointed to a bunch of areas you’re probably not putting your shoes or bare feet anywhere near. A study identified kitchen sinks, cutting boards, kitchen counters sponges, and toothbrush holders as favorite party spots for the bacterial colonies that include salmonella and E. coli.

If you swab around a person’s house, you’ll find all the scary bacteria that you think about, but that doesn’t mean that you’re going to get infected by them. Our immune system, including our skin, is highly skilled at keeping these pathogens from making us sick.

If you wear shoes for more than a month, 93 percent will have fecal bacteria on the bottom of them; pet waste on the ground outside and splashes from the toilet on public restroom floors invites bacteria such as E.Coli. The bacteria are usually harmless but some strains can make you sick, causing diarrhea or urinary tract infections, respiratory illness and pneumonia, and other illnesses, according to the CDC.

“Shoes make microorganisms fairly mobile, and you’re tracking that all around the house, adding that the cracks on the bottoms of shoes make it more conducive for bacteria to hang around.

If you have small kids who are crawling around and sticking things into their mouths, this could definitely be an issue.

“Also, if you have allergy issues, it’s a good idea to take your shoes off,” he said. That’s because shoes also pick up mold and allergens like pollen.

And if you have carpet, it’s probably even dirtier. Organisms can survive longer in carpet, plus bacteria and mold can build up over time. “A hard floor is easier to clean and disinfect.

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