Location: Long Valley, New Jersey, United States

Born and raised in Northern New Jersey and licensed to practice Chiropractic since 1968 (48 years) in Florida and New Jersey, Go to,, Experienced: as an advocate in family law for over 12 years being involved with about 8,000 people by phone, in writing or personally and also as a member of the State of New Jersey Commission on Child Support from 1984-1986; with land surveying for 10 years; with the limosine business for 21 years; and with the promotions,conventions and conference planning business for over 40 year; and as a producer in the theater in the later part of the 1970's. At the present time in the process of writing books :(1) about the legal system;(2) about the fathers' rights movement; (3) about the limousine business; (4) my insights; (5) Chiropractic (6)survival comple . Litigated with lawyers and Pro Se. Over the past 40 years litigated Pro Se in the State and Federal Courts many times on numerous issues. The only place not argued Pro Se is the United States Supreme Court.

Wednesday, July 23, 2008

Hospital Born Infections

A little over two years ago my younger sister passed away of a hospital born infection. As she was in the funeral home I had an interesting conversation with one of the morticians about hospital born infections. There are many reasons for hospital born infections but this article will deal with this one issue.

This gentleman brought up an interesting point. Have you ever noticed when you are in a hospital room or any room for that matter,especially when the sun shines through the window, that there are dust particles floating in the air. Therefore people are sneezing, coughing breathing in and out, causing infections to attach or mingle with the dust particles. These dust particles float through the room and down the hallway thereby infecting others.

Most hospitals and nursing homes have proper sanitary procedures to control infections but they may be missing this important point.

When a nurse comes into a room to take a temperature, take blood, or give an injection, the dust particles which are electronically charged attach to the equipment and in the process are entered into the body of the person being treated and possibly and probably infecting the person, even though the nurse is innocently and professionally doing the proper thing.

A possible and probable solution to the above problem would be to put ionizers in hospital rooms or central air conditioning system to control the dust particles in the air which I believe would be one way of decreasing hospital born infections by electronically stabilizing the dust particles and infections.