This came in from Colin.
We know toothpastes are used as a depopulation device, inserting Fluoride, the Devil’s Poison into peoples’ mouths including babies and children. They also contain detergents. What is less well known is that toothpastes don’t even work. Your teeth clean better using soap than they do using toothpastes. A friend of mine was advised to clean his teeth with salt when he couldn’t get rid of an abscess in his fifties. It worked instantly. He decided to carry on using salt and never touched toothpaste again. He’s now in his nineties flying around the globe each year and riding camels in the desert as his main hobby. By good luck he avoided one of the key population killers of the Illuminati. He’s the only person I know who has made it to such an age in such good shape. Mentally he’s sharper than most others forty years younger too. There are no doubt other factors. He farmed all his life and drank raw milk. Anyway toothpaste….
Your Teeth and Gums – Part II
- Only acids—which are introduced into the mouth from food and drink—are capable of eroding tooth enamel (calcium hydroxy phosphate), and causing cavities. Protons of the acid quickly pull phosphate from the enamel. Food and drink not containing acids have no action on tooth enamel.
- Sugars are not capable of having any action on tooth enamel. Sugars (fructose, glucose, and sucrose) were found in Dr. Judd’s laboratory studies to be unable to dissolve calcium phosphate to any extent, even in a hot water solution. The reason for this is that the chelation process of sugar toward teeth is slow due to the large size of the molecule and perhaps due to the particular shape of the chelate formed. Sugars are not the cause of tooth cavities to any great extent, but still it would do no harm to rinse them off the teeth after consuming candy, especially the sticky variety. The adhering barrier will prevent re-enamelization.
- Bacteria are not capable of having any action on tooth enamel. Both human and animalremains show teeth and bones are resistant to earth-bound organisms such as bacteria. Teeth cannot be affected by bacteria, because enamel contains no carbon or hydrogen upon which bacteria subsist. Study of Streptococcus mutans as a source of so-called “decay” is a waste of government funding which is donated to dental organizations.
- When acids are properly removed from the teeth, cavities do not occur. Removal of acids is easily accomplished by simply sipping water, milk, coffee, or other non-acidic liquids while eating. The acids quickly react chemically with the liquids to form hydronium ions, thereby saving the enamel.
- Harmful acids (with a pH <4.0) which attack the enamel include lemons, grapefruit, oranges, pineapple, kiwi, tomatoes, vinegar, cider, vitamin C (especially chewable) and stomach acid. The lower the pH, the more rapidly the acid’s attack
- Teeth are able to re-enamelize when clean. Teeth are best cleaned by brushing with any bar (not liquid) soap. Bar soap does an excellent job in cleaning tooth surfaces, enabling the enamel to thicken and causing the teeth to become less sensitive.
- Toothpastes containing glycerine—which most do—are very sticky, requiring over 20 rinses to remove it from tooth surfaces. Glycerine-containing toothpastes leave a residual film, preventing the teeth from proper re-enamelization. Soap, on the other hand, is removed with two rinses.
- Dietary or supplemental calcium and phosphate result in tooth re-enamelization, but only when the teeth are clean. Re-enamelization is necessary on a daily basis as enamel leaches slightly with water over decades, even in the absence of acid. Without re-enamelization, having healthy teeth is not possible.
- Abscesses can be offset by holding Cepacol ® (14% alcohol) in the mouth for five minutes.