Disgust, as a moral emotion, differs importantly from other moral emotions, like anger. This chapter offers an attempt to 'debunk' the disgust intuitions that ground some anti-commodification views, it would be worthwhile to highlight some of the various kinds of goods and services that have raised the ire of anti-commodification theorists past. From the late 19th century to the early 20th century, a battle raged between anti-commodification theorists and insurance companies. A new and strange form of insurance, children's insurance, was proposed and instituted. Insurance companies thought children should be insured against death, while anti-commodification theorists argued that such insurance places a financial value on children, and thereby substitutes the nonmonetary and noneconomic value of a child to a crude economic value. Despite the fears of the anti-commodification theorists, professional athletes appear to care as much about representing their country and doing a good job of it as the amateurs do.