5 Natural Ways Diabetics Can Improve Their Dental Health


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Apr 5 2017 - 3:45pm
diabetics naturally dental care

The five best natural treatments for diabetes and teeth problems that prevent bleeding gums and ultimately periodontal disease and tooth loss.

The link has never been stronger between dental health and overall health. When it comes to diabetes, teeth and gum problems, today more than ever, science is finding causal relationships between oral health and overall health. In fact, research has confirmed that gastrointestinal, heart and liver issues, as well as diabetes, have all been linked to dental health in some way.

One big controversy concerning diabetes teeth and gum problems and overall health is the dangers of fluoride. Dentists insist they’ve seen a reduction in cavities in patients who use fluoride, while alternative health professionals affirm fluoride in community water imposes a threat to public health and should be removed.

So Who’s Right?

The science goes both ways on the fluoride issue. The American Dental Association (ADA) insists that more than seventy years of scientific research consistently shows that an optimal level of fluoride in community water is safe and effective in preventing tooth decay.

Conversely, a Harvard Study revealed that countries that do not fluoridate their water have also seen big drops in the rate of cavities. What’s more, the world’s most prestigious medical journal, The Lancet, has officially classified fluoride as a neurotoxin — in the same category as arsenic, lead and mercury.

How Fluoride And Diabetes Are Linked

With type 2 diabetes becoming a growing epidemic in the United States, it’s logical to wonder how everyday exposures, such as community fluoridation, affect the human body.

A recent mathematical study published in the Journal of Water and Health explored the link between community water fluoridation and diabetes. The study used mathematical models to analyze publicly available data on fluoride water levels and diabetes incidence and prevalence rates across 22 states and also included adjustments for obesity and physical inactivity collected from national telephone surveys to help rule out confounding factors.

The telling results of two sets of regression analyses found that supplemental water fluoridation was significantly associated with increases in diabetes between 2005 and 2010. Interestingly, “The models indicate that natural environmental fluoride has a protective effect from diabetes. Unfortunately, natural fluoride is not universally present in the water supply.”

Type 2 Diabetes is a Liver Issue And Fluoride Is Stored In The Liver

Studies confirm non-alcoholic fatty liver disease is linked to Type 2 diabetes by way of liver stagnancy and is caused by a diet high in protein and fat. That being said, it’s important to understand how fluoride gets invited to this party.

Generally, the liver’s job is to store B12 and other vitamins and minerals. The liver stores glucose to back up the pancreas. But the liver also stores environmental toxins such as pesticides, plastics, heavy metals and fluoride. When the liver is stagnant due to a high fat diet there is a dramatic slowing of liver function. This results in the liver’s inability to neutralize these toxins. The toxins remain in the liver and oxidize leeching toxins into the bloodstream, which can wreck havoc on the organs over time.


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