It rather makes sense that, when removing gear (gloves, goggles, bunny suit) designed to protect you from pathogens, you ought avoid getting contaminated by the gear itself. From an article in one of my favorite industry reads, CM e-news:
"Gloves: With your gloved hand, grab the cuff of the other glove, pull it forward from the wrist, and pull it off your hand, leaving it inside out. Then, with your ungloved hand, insert two fingers under the other glove and slide them down to your fingers, allowing the glove to fold over, leaving it inside out. Dispose the used gloves in the trash"
Keeping in mind that the nurses in Texas that found themselves infected by Ebola seem to have become so while disrobing, we looked closely at the above described procedure some months ago. "Grabbing the cuff of the other glove" allows ample opportunity for the contaminated gloved fingers to touch the ungloved wrist. And so on. In "Darkest Africa", Ebola procedure involves hosing down with carbolic acid prior to removing rear, most likely killing all pathogens on the gear. But, here in America, we're too sophisticated for all that.
While operating a commercial janitorial service Phoenix firm, we're unlikely to encounter anything quite as dangerous as Ebola, similar principles apply. When taking off gloves used in cleaning a client restroom, we don't want to place the critters from our contaminated glove to migrate to our ungloved hand or wrist. Or, for that matter, to enter through a hole in the glove.
So we use a germicidal "barrier lotion", supposed to provide protection against pathogens lighting on one's skin for some 4 hours, applied to hands and wrists before gloving, and whenever needed throughout the cleaning shift. Just keeping my folks from picking up colds or flu on the job saves us sick time, and all the complications thereof.
Certainly not rocket science, but I've yet to see anyone else in the Phoenix janitor service industry doing anything similar.