#Skin #Irritant Seeps Into Drinking #Water.

#Kids are vulnerable. #Grown-ups are susceptible.

Indeterminate #anxiety may flair for years.

From birth laundry detergent chemicals, particularly detergent thickeners, (made from disruptive and mutative chemicals) transfer from clothing to your skin.

Chemistry note: Surfactant is an agent of typical and or organic detergent.

  1. Mutative and hormonal-disruptive chemicals are found in both powder and liquid detergent.
  2. Detergent compounds and surfactant chemicals become one in water.
  3. Due to the thickening properties of surfactants, they are incapable of fully rinsing out of fabrics during the rinse cycle.
  4. Finally, the dried laundry (having combined detergent and surfactant), is armed and by skin absorption, may affect skin tissue first, although certain glands can be subject to early entry as well.


People regularly perspire in clothing. Moisture is an activator for many agents, which causes the volatile chemicals to enter your body and typically affect a multitude of organs.


Do you shower and then dry off with a towel carrying caustic detergent chemicals?

The #1 skin contaminate, infects pathways that lead to:

Skin allergies/eczema
Manic depression
Autoimmune dysfunction
Thyroid Issues

Let’s Keep Laundry Detergent Out Of The Water

How metabolic healing can lead to better health:

  • A good step to prevent over-exposure contamination, can be found here: Rain Laundry Detergent! The non-detergent cleaner.
  • Your Natural Grocers may stock Rain Laundry Detergent. If not, ask them to bring it in.

2 thoughts on “#Skin #Irritant Seeps Into Drinking #Water.

  1. Michelle says:

    This says it is a fabric softner and cleaner in one. Is it appropriate for cloth diapers (that should never be used with fabric softner)?


    • Absolutely, because Rain Laundry Detergent is surfactant-free, fabrics come out totally silky soft.

      Surfactants harden in the drying process. Because all detergents are comprised of surfactants, this is why softeners are available.

      Surfactants are made with a pinch of some plant, like coconut, combined with mutative and corrosive chemicals and they call it natural.

      Avoid a stain remover when you can, though With diapers you often need a strong stain remover, but always follow-up wash with Rain Laundry Detergent. Get the detergent chemicals out, before your baby perspires.

      Thanks for asking.


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