Oral hygiene

  1. Brush away HPV

    Clean teeth beats cancer virus

    Move over, vaccines -- if you want to get rid of the HPV virus, you don't need a needle anyway.

    All you REALLY need is a toothbrush!

    Good oral hygiene can slash your risk of the HPV strains responsible for head, neck and throat cancers, according to new research.

    Let your mouth get nasty, filthy and germy, and your risk of oral HPV infection shoots up. It jumps by 56 percent with overall poor oral hygiene, 51 percent with gum disease and 28 percent with other dental problems such as missing teeth, according to the study of 3,439 adults.

    Clearly, the answer is to take better care of your mouth, right? But already, I've seen Big Pharma shills use the study as an excuse to prattle on about the importance of HPV vaccinations.


    HPV shots are among the most dangerous vaccinations ever approved, and that's saying a lot. They've been linked to tens of thousands of adverse events and dozens of deaths. (Read more here.)

    Even worse, they only provide LIMITED protection against SOME strains of HPV.

    So forget the shot.

    Besides, the problem isn't limited to HPV anyway.

    Your mouth is like a gateway, and if it's full of sores, cuts, gaps and cankers, the gateway is wide open, ready for germs, viruses and more to crawl inside and make you sick -- and some can even cause heart attacks.

    Today, I'm going to give you the secret to slamming that gateway shut for good -- the secret to keeping ALL the germs out of your mouth and out of your bloodstream, while giving yourself strong teeth and healthy gums at the same time.

    You don't need fluoride (God, no!) or mouthwash or dental rinses.

    You don't even need toothpaste.

    All you need is some baking soda and a little 3 percent hydrogen peroxide. Mix the two until they form a paste, and then work them into your gums and teeth.

    You can even use your fingertips instead of a toothbrush if you want.

    Rinse with the peroxide -- and don't forget to floss -- and you'll have the cleanest, brightest smile your dentist has ever seen.

  2. Cavemen had healthier teeth

    Gum disease wasn't a thing of the past

    If anyone ever says you have the teeth of a caveman, take it as a compliment -- because early humans had much better chompers than most people do today.

    Not bad when you consider they were 10,000 years away from the nearest dentist!

    What was their secret?

    You can start with the fact that early man was also 10,000 years away from cola and candy.

    But there's more to it than that.

    A new study of calcified plaque on 34 prehistoric skeletons pinpoints the exact moment gum disease and tooth decay came on the scene -- and it was when man learned to farm.

    That's right -- fruits and vegetables are bad for your teeth!

    "Hunter-gatherers had really good teeth," Alan Cooper, director of the Australian Centre for Ancient DNA told NPR News. "[But] as soon as you get to farming populations, you see this massive change. Huge amounts of gum disease. And cavities start cropping up."

    The bacteria that cause tooth decay and gum disease need carbs to survive -- so when men ate mostly meat, those germs died off harmlessly.

    But once he began eating starches and simple sugars, those bacteria thrived -- and dentists' waiting rooms have been standing-room only ever since.

    Obviously, the best way to keep your own pearls white and strong is to avoid carbs and sugar.

    But don't stop there. Be sure to care for your teeth the Douglass way.

    You don't need toothpaste. You don't even need a toothbrush. Instead, mix 3 percent hydrogen peroxide with baking soda and work the paste into your gums with your fingertips.

    Rinse and gargle with the hydrogen peroxide -- don't swallow! -- and remember to floss, and you'll have teeth problems about as often as the cavemen did.

    P.S. -- If you want to learn more about the REAL truth behind meat eating and other sacred cows of the medical mainstream, subscribers to The Douglass Report can take a look at my online archives of past issues for free. If you're not already a subscriber we can fix that...it's easy. Just click here to learn more about signing up and getting access to my entire archive of back issues.

  3. Germy mouths boost cancer risk

    Not brushing won't just leave you with bad breath and a mouth full of cavities. It can also give you cancer.
  4. Cleaner mouths lead to healthier hearts

    Yet another new study shows how dental health stretches from your mouth right down into your chest, because people who have the cleanest teeth have the lowest heart risk.

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