Proof positive of fluoride's deadly decay
You know the addition of toxic fluoride to our water
supplies is one of my major hot-button issues. I've written
about it frequently over the past two years in both the
Daily Dose and in my newsletter. But hold onto your hat,
because I'm about to expose to you some of the most damning
evidence yet that water fluoridation is completely founded
on false pretenses
First, a little background: Although fluoride naturally
occurs in most water supplies in varying amounts, we
routinely add even more of this industrial toxin - which
used to be used as a rat poison, by the way - to our
municipal water supplies in the name of dental health.
(Never mind the fact that the biggest comparative study ever
conducted on fluoridation and tooth decay yielded no
statistical difference in the rate of cavities between
fluoridated and non-fluoridated areas.) What's really
disturbing, though, is that there's a large body of
virtually unreported evidence suggesting that fluoride
actually DAMAGES teeth - like this shocking story from
Yellowstone Park's majestic elk are dying before their time -
and fluoride-damaged teeth are to blame!
That's right: In certain areas of America's most beautiful
national park, elk are expiring years sooner than they're
supposed to because of the unusually high levels of
naturally occurring fluoride in the water. According to an
ecology professor from Montana State University, elk in
these areas live only 65%-70% as long as elk just a short
distance north, away from the geothermally active southern
zones of the park which spout extreme amounts of fluoride.
Why aren't these animals living to a ripe old age? Because
this fluoride causes PREMATURE DETERIORATION OF THEIR TEETH -
which leads to an inability to properly chew their forage.
This in turn leads to starvation, disease, and an increased
vulnerability to wolves and other predators due to weakness
And guess what? Too much fluoride will do the same to your
teeth. You might not fall prey to a wolf because of it, but
the point is the same: Fluoride doesn't do teeth any favors.
So there's really no reason to add it to our water supplies,
is there? Except maybe to help big industry dispose of
millions of tons of toxic waste every year
Yes, dentists and others may insist that a small amount of
fluoride actually helps your teeth, but I've never seen any
convincing evidence of this. But I HAVE learned about the
effects of fluoride toxicity on human health and longevity.
So do yourself a favor: Shut off your city water and dig a
well or buy bottled water - or get yourself a good fluoride-
eliminating water filter. If you want to look at the one I
recommend, here's a link to more information.
(if you can't open here use the HTML links listed below)
A place at the end of noisy street called: Earache Hotel
Hospitals are the best place to recuperate after surgery or
an illness, right? Any doctor (except this one) will tell
you: When in doubt, stay overnight - or for the week. You'll
be better taken care of, they'll say (at $1200 bucks a day,
You'll have ready access to all the medications you need,
they'll assure you (at twelve dollars per aspirin, of
course, if they don't mistakenly kill you with the WRONG
pill - it happens more than you'd believe)
You'll get more rest without the distractions and
responsibilities of home, they'll whisper in your ear
Well, not really. In fact, not at all. According to research
published in a recent issue of the American Journal of
Nursing, study volunteers reported that getting any amount
of satisfying rest was nearly impossible in hospital beds,
especially at night (who'd want some rest then, right?). At
times, hospital noise levels peaked as high as 113 decibels -
as loud as a rock concert
Or a CHAIN SAW!
The worst of it came at critical sleep periods, to At 11PM
and 7AM, when shift changes caused unusual amounts of noise,
bustle and chaos. The good news, though, is that the study
yielded some ways to cut these noise levels dramatically -
techniques like relocating conference rooms, padding noisy
surfaces, and simply closing doors. These measures reduced
peak noise levels to a mere 86 decibels
Or only about as loud as a gas-powered lawn mower.
My advice? No matter what you're in the hospital for, get
yourself home as fast as is safe and feasible. The best
place to truly rest and recuperate is in your own bed,
surrounded by conscientious (and quiet) loved ones.
Homing in on real "hospitality,"
William Campbell Douglass II, MD