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Oh Great, Overconsumption of Tea Leads to Bone Problems, Tooth Decay

Oh Great, Overconsumption of Tea Leads to Bone Problems, Tooth Decay


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A 47-year-old woman lost all her teeth and suffers from skeletal fluorosis thanks to a tea addiction

All that chatter about tea being healthy gives way to the old adage that "too much of a good thing" is, well, not that great. Just as soda rotted away the teeth of a 25-year-old, a 47-year-old woman has lost all her teeth thanks to a tea addiction.

According to a case review in the New England Journal of Medicine, a woman reported that for 17 years, she has had a pitcher of black tea a day, each pitcher made from 100 to 150 tea bags.

That's more than 20 milligrams of flouride a day, almost four times the normal amount.

Due to the increased intake in flouride, she was found to suffer from what might be skeletal flurosis, reporting a five-year history of pain in her lower back, arms, legs, and hips. The report notes that all her teeth had been removed due to brittleness.

Luckily, however, the patient has scaled back on her black tea consumption, but even so it can take several years for her bones to build back up. "Her bone density was very high, seven times denser than normal," her doctor Sudhaker Rao told the Fix. "It was like steel." Doesn't sound pleasant, but before you start scaling back on the tea, please consider that this woman was using 100 to 150 tea bags a day.


Tooth decay begins with plaque, a thin film that is a mixture of saliva, bacteria, and dead cells from the tissues that line the mouth. When a person eats foods rich in carbohydrates—sugary or starchy foods—the bacteria in the plaque ferment the sugars in these foods, forming lactic acid. Plaque builds up on teeth if it is not removed by regular flossing and brushing, eventually hardening into a whitish substance called tartar.

The surfaces of human teeth are basically composed of minerals that are sensitive to acid. Under normal circumstances, minerals lost from the tooth surface are replaced by the saliva. But when plaque is not removed from the teeth by brushing or flossing, the acid formed by the bacteria begins to remove enamel from the surface of the tooth faster than the

saliva can restore it. At this point the surface of the tooth begins to develop small pits or cavities. If these are not attended to, they can grow larger and move inward to affect the dentin, a layer of hard tissue below the enamel. Dentin is softer than enamel and protects the pulp at the center of the tooth. When the cavity cuts through the enamel into the dentin, it speeds up the decay process. The pulp contains nerve endings that become inflamed when the bacteria from the mouth are able to gain entry.

Once the tooth decay reaches the pulp, the person may experience pain when biting down on food or the more severe toothache. If the inflammation has spread to affect the jawbone underlying the tooth, the person may develop a pus-filled hollow known as an abscess. In extreme cases, the bacteria may spread to other parts of the face or enter the bloodstream and spread infection to other parts of the body.


Hiatus hernia &ndash foods more likely and less likely to trigger symptoms

There are certain foods that irritate hiatal hernia. If you or someone you know has been diagnosed with a hernia, consider that any foods that are highly acidic or that can make the esophageal sphincter weak should be avoided. The list below covers some of the foods that irritate hiatal hernia.

  • Oranges, lemons, grapefruit
  • Chocolate
  • Fried foods, including fried chicken
  • Garlic and onions
  • Spicy foods
  • Peppermint and spearmint
  • Tomato-based foods, such as spaghetti sauce or chili
  • Coffee, tea, alcohol, and carbonated beverages
  • Whole milk, ice cream, and creamed foods
  • Oil and butter
  • Pickles

Foods and beverages at extreme temperatures should also be avoided. For example, you should allow a decaffeinated coffee or tea to cool down a little before drinking it.

While it may seem like you are limited in food choice because of a hiatal hernia, the truth is, there is still a lot you can eat. The food items listed below are less likely to trigger symptoms in those who have hiatal hernia.

  • Bananas
  • Apples
  • Green beans, peas, carrots, and broccoli
  • Low-fat or skim milk
  • Low-fat yogurt
  • Grain such as bran, oatmeal, cereals, rice, crackers
  • Lean chicken and fish
  • Pretzels, rice cakes, graham crackers
  • Baked potato chips
  • Low-fat sweets

9 Proven Health Benefits of Rooibos Tea

Published: Jan 1, 2015 · Updated: Feb 25, 2021 by Nicole @ VegKitchen · This post may contain affiliate links.

Rooibos tea has gained popularity in America in recent years, as many want to take advantage of its many proven health benefits. The tea comes from the shrub Aspalathus Linearis, which is only found on the slopes of Cape of Good Hope in South Africa. While locals have been drinking this tea for hundreds of years, it only began being commercially traded in 1904, according to WebMD. It has a mild and aromatic taste however, most drink it for its plethora of health benefits.

It's quite popular in Japan, Germany, Holland and England. According to WebMD, the tea has 50 times more antioxidants than green tea. These antioxidants are known to thwart free radicals in the body that can damage cells and cause cancer. It's also rich in Vitamin C, low in tannins and may ease digestive problems. Other studies have shown the tea may help strengthen the bones and teeth preventing osteoporosis, fractures and other related illnesses. Many women in Japan drink this tea for its positive effect on the skin and hair. It has been known to clear skin of acne and prevent wrinkles. Because it's caffeine free, it may be drunk without limit and won't affect sleep cycles or cause insomnia as with some other popular teas. Finally, locals have even used it as a substitute for milk in colicky babies.

Give the Body a Boost
Anyone who has ever suffered from asthma, skin issues, eczema, insomnia, bone weakness or hypertension may want to consider drinking rooibos tea. The United States Department of Agriculture has confirmed many of the health benefits of drinking rooibos tea including its ability to reduce the risk of various types of cancer, heart disease and premature aging. It's also a great tea to drink when suffering from stomach cramps or other digestive problems. Furthermore, the tea is rich in minerals that may help boost the immune system and keep the body healthy. It contains calcium, iron, potassium, copper, fluoride, manganese, magnesium, zinc and alpha hydroxy acid.

  1. Anti-inflammatory
    Roobios tea is rich in polyphenols including aspalathin and nothofagin, which are two polyphenol antioxidants. These antioxidants help protect the body by fighting free radicals or unstable cells that attack healthy cells to stabilize themselves. The polyphenols in rooibos tea have anti-inflammatory properties, which assists in preventing heart related illnesses. Finally, the antiviral properties of polyphenols provide an added boost to the immune system, which helps protect the body from common colds, viruses and the flu.
  1. Relieves Hypertension
    Rooibos tea is a natural remedy to help relieve and prevent hypertension. It works by lowering the blood pressure. Hypertension, commonly known as high blood pressure, occurs when too much blood is forced against the artery walls within the body. This may lead to health issues including heart disease, which is the leading cause of death in the United States. According to the Centers for Disease Control, about one-third of Americans suffer from hypertension. As a result, many people may benefit from drinking rooibos tea to assist with their hypertension.
  1. Aids the Respiratory System
    Rooibos tea is a bronchodilator. A bronchodilator is a substance that dilates the bronchi and bronchioles, and in doing so, it increases airflow to the lungs making breathing easier. With the decrease of resistance in the respiratory airway, drinkers of rooibos tea will get the added boost of preventing common cardiovascular diseases including atheroschelorsis and heart attacks. It may also help combat the symptoms of asthma.
  1. Good for the Bones and Teeth
    Rooibos tea is rich in several minerals including manganese, calcium and fluoride. These minerals promote healthy bones and teeth. As a result, drinking rooibos tea may help prevent common health conditions including joint pain, osteoporosis and arthritis. Manganese works by stimulating enzymes in the body used to help build more bone mass and repair damage. Fluoride is important when maintaining healthy teeth and is even found in most toothpastes and mouthwashes. Finally, calcium is important for healthy, strong bones and teeth.
  1. Boosts the Digestive Tract
    Rooibos tea is also rich in antispasmodic agents that activate potassium ions in the body. These agents help ease stomach cramps, abdominal pain and aid digestion. The tea may also be used as a natural remedy to irritable bowel syndrome. The antispasmodic agents help the digestive tract by smoothing out muscles in the gut. To get the most out of this effect, sufferers should drink a cup of this tea about 30 minutes prior to a meal they believe may trigger digestive problems.

  1. Helps Prevent Type II Diabetes
    Rooibos tea contains aspalathin, which has a hypoglycemic effect on the body. Aspalathin is a rare type of antioxidant that helps balance blood sugar and improves insulin resistance in the body. It may also promote glucose absorption in the muscles. These effects may help prevent drinkers from developing type II Diabetes. This is because the nutrient prevents the spikes in blood sugar that may cause type II Diabetes. Those with a family history of diabetes may especially benefit from drinking this type of tea.
  1. Promotes Healthy Hair
    Rooibos tea is rich in several important minerals required for hair growth. This includes zin, calcium, copper and potassium. Regularly consuming rooibos tea may help increase hair growth and strengthen hair fibers, so hair grows healthy and strong. The tea may also help prevent hair loss, as its active ingredients help remove dead skin cells that may block hair follicles and prevent hair from growing. Furthermore, the anti-inflammatory effects of the tea may help relieve the symptoms of dandruff by soothing the scalp. The tea is rich in polyphenols, and these ingredients promote shiny, soft hair and protect against sun damage.
  1. Improves Blood Circulation
    Many Americans suffer from poor blood circulation, which may lead to serious health issues including a heart attack. Roobios tea contains chrysoeriols, which is a flavonoid with antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties. This compound aids blood circulation and has been linked to reducing cholesterol. It does this by preventing the activity of certain enzymes that are known to trigger cardiovascular diseases.

Article by Aimable Johnson, from Dieting Well. Reprinted by permission.


How to Avoid a Root Canal with Diet Alone

One of the most popular articles on this site is how I healed my child&rsquos cavity using the protocol recommended by Dr. Weston A. Price DDS, a dentist who penned the incredible book Nutrition and Physical Degeneration back in the 1930s.

Granted, the cavity I healed was an early cavity .. it was a hole in one of my child&rsquos top front incisors and it filled in within weeks to be as smooth as the teeth next to it.

But what about a tooth with a really bad cavity? What if the cavity has actually eaten into the pulp of the tooth and your dentist recommends a root canal?

Guess what? You can save these teeth too.

The protocol for healing teeth even in such a state of complete degeneration is described in the book Cure Tooth Decay by Rami Nagel. This article on saving damaged teeth without a root canal provides a compelling testimonial of this approach.

I had the privilege of talking to Rami personally at the Wise Traditions Conference last year.

I have no doubt that our conversation helped to enable me to heal my child&rsquos cavity some months later and write about it hopefully helping thousands of people in the process do the exact same thing.

Watch this video featuring Rami Nagel which describes the diet required to avoid and heal teeth at risk for a root canal. Even teeth that are in need of an immediate root canal can be helped.

If you have teeth in such a severe state of decay and think there is no hope, think again. Proper, traditionally based nutrition can work wonders even in these types of situations where the teeth need root canals. Make sure you listen through the whole video to be sure you understand Rami&rsquos description of all aspects of the diet required to heal root canal teeth. It&rsquos much more involved than taking a couple of supplements. There is no quick fix.

In addition, the diet required to heal the root canal teeth needs to be continued so that the problem does not re-emerge in the future.


CHOOSE THE BEST DENTAL HEALTH CARE TEAM NEAR YOU

To complete your preventive care, visit your dental hygienist at least two times annually. Your dental hygienist can detect a myriad of problems through a thorough examination of your teeth and gums. After each visit with your hygienist, your dentist will review the exam and consult with you for any treatment needed.

Taking good care of your teeth will reward you with good health for your body. Call the office of Dr. Stella Oh today and make a preventative care appointment to get on the road to a healthier mouth and a healthier you.

We get so many questions every day and one of the most common ones is teeth whitening.

In recent decades, porcelain veneers have become reshaped cosmetic dentistry. They are certainly one of Dr. Stella Oh&rsquos favorite and specialized procedures in her practice.

A dental crown is a restoration that completely encircles the tooth structure or implant abutment and looks exactly like a natural tooth.

Have you ever had an experience with gum soreness that involves either pain, bleeding or swelling? Many of us have had at least one or more times where such gum soreness occurs in the mouth.

Did you know that poor oral health can affect your kid&rsquos school attendance and performance?

Cracked Tooth Syndrome is a condition where a tooth has incompletely or completely cracked but no part of the tooth has yet broken off and missing.


Update

Two years after writing this post, I discovered that Katie had a cavity! I beat myself up about it for awhile – after all the progress we made I felt like I missed something that would have completed her healing. I’m currently working with a Nutritional Therapy Practitioner to assess whether Katie has a certain vitamin/mineral deficiency I am not aware of. Sometimes we do the best we can and things don’t turn out the way we expect. Personally, I feel that the diet was still worth it for the healing we did see, but I wanted to share this update while we figure things out.

Recommended Resources

If you’re looking for info on remineralizing teeth, Cure Tooth Decay is pretty much THE BOOK on the subject. I highly recommend it.

Questions? Leave A Comment Below!

Related Posts

About Heather Dessinger

Hi, I'm Heather Dessinger, founder of Mommypotamus.com. I'm on a mission to help you put delicious, healthy meals on the table, find effective natural remedies for common complaints, make your own fuss-free personal care and home products, and save time and money in the process.


15 years of experimenting with DIY natural toothpaste

15 years of experimenting with DIY natural toothpaste

I haven’t used commercial toothpaste in over 15 years and I haven’t been to the dentist since 2003. I’ve experimented with different recipes and kept the good and tossed the bad. I’ve tried plain baking soda – it worked but was a little soapy tasting, 1/1 baking soda, and Himalayan salt – it hurt my mouth, a bit too abrasive. I’ve tried both of these plain and with added peppermint essential oil – the peppermint oil is nicer. I’ve added coconut oil to make it more like a toothpaste rather than a tooth powder – it was harder to get a uniform amount out of the jar, and it became solid in our cold house. If we lived somewhere warmer, we might choose the coconut oil recipe instead of this one.

Here’s my recipe for remineralizing tooth powder for sensitive teeth. It has been perfected after 15 years of trial and error. It’s going to get the toxins of regular fluoride toothpaste out of your mouth and you’ll even save money — actually a lot of money — by making your own toothpaste at home, and it may actually cure tooth decay as it remineralizes your teeth. So forget paying $4 a tube for toothpaste that’s fluoride-free and SLS free — make your own with these easy to find ingredients.

Note: If you are sensitive to scents use the essential oils in this recipe sparingly. Try 10 drops of the peppermint essential oil instead of 1 tsp. The following recipe is the one I use exactly. But it may not be suitable for you if you are sensitive to essential oils. Feel free to experiment and adapt it to your needs.

If this is for a child under five, skip the peppermint essential oil and add 2 tablespoons of cinnamon powder, from the spice rack, in place of the peppermint essential oil.


Equiment

Materials

  • ▢ 1 tsp. baking soda
  • ▢ 1 tsp. salt
  • ▢ 1 Tbsp. bentonite clay
  • ▢ 2 tsp. distilled water
  • ▢ 1 tsp. xylitol
  • ▢ 2 tsp. cacao optional- unsweetened cocoa powder or finely ground cacao nibs
  • ▢ 2 drops peppermint essential oil optional, for flavor

Instructions

Notes

Tried making this? Tag me today! Mention @thethingswellmake or tag #thethingswellmake!


Oh Great, Overconsumption of Tea Leads to Bone Problems, Tooth Decay - Recipes

Today I’m wrapping up my series on 18th century hygiene with a look at dental care. When you’re researching a particular period, as we historical fiction writers do, you run across a lot of fascinating information about how people lived and took care of themselves back in the day. Though I doubt any specifics related to this subject will ever show up in my books, it does make a good, and in some instances hair-raising, topic for a blog post. So let’s delve into what was going on with teeth back in the 1700s.

No matter what class you belonged to, in past centuries everyone suffered from tooth decay and gum disease. Malaria, smallpox, scurvy, syphilis, and other diseases that can contribute to tooth decay were prevalent. Another contributor was the common diet, which consisted mainly of heavy meat dishes, salt-cured meats, sugary desserts, sweetened tea and coffee, and sweet wines and other alcoholic beverages, with little in the way of fresh fruits and vegetables. A well-known proverb of the time also maintained that a woman would lose a tooth with each pregnancy.

Egyptian Toothbrush
Naturally people wanted to look good and avoid pain, so daily tooth care was as imperative as it is today. The earliest type of toothbrush was made by the Egyptians and Babylonians, who chewed or mashed the ends of twigs until they were frayed, then used them to scrub debris from their teeth. Over the centuries, strips of linen, sponges, feathers, animal bones, and porcupine quills were also used for this purpose. When collections of cosmetic recipes became popular, mouthwashes and tooth powders were often included. Some of these contained abrasives like pumice or sugary substances like honey, which obviously would have been counterproductive, but there were a few that actually worked pretty well.

Eighteenth-century Toothbrush Handles
The Chinese invented the modern toothbrush between 1498 and 1600 by inserting coarse boar bristles into holes drilled into bamboo or animal bone handles. These devices eventually made their way west. The first reference to toothbrushes in Europe appeared in 1690, and in the early 1700s an Italian company, Marvis Toothpaste, filled the need by making toothpaste. British toothbrushes often used softer horsehair or even feathers. But in 1780 when William Addis began to mass produce toothbrushes similar to the ones we know today, he used cattle bone for the handle and went back to boar bristles, which were more effective and longer lasting.

18th Century Dental Tools
Prior to and well into the 1700s, if you had problems with your teeth or lack thereof, you sought out your local doctor, barber, blacksmith, hairdresser, silversmith, or whomever advertised some kind of dental practice in you area. The main method of dealing with toothaches was extraction using forceps or a device called a pelican. During the 1700s an instrument called the key of Garengeot was developed. Later modified and called an English key, it was more efficient and less liable to fracture the jaw, teeth, or gums. Thank goodness for that!
Illustration of Denture Construction
in Le Chirurgien Dentiste
Replacing missing teeth was another widespread concern. Let’s dismiss one erroneous claim: false teeth made of wood. Common sense tells us that wood, being porous, prone to decay in moist environments, and subject to warping and splintering under pressure wouldn’t be a good substitute for tooth enamel. Not to mention that wood has a taste. Ugh. If anyone ever tried it, I’m sure they quickly discarded the idea. And no, George Washington never had wooden teeth.

You’re probably familiar with one of the most well-known American dental practitioners: Paul Revere. He was a silversmith, and silver was often used in fillings and caps. He constructed a dental bridge for Dr. Joseph Warren, who was killed at the Battle of Bunker Hill by a shot to the head. After the battle Revere identified Warren by his dental bridge, the first known case of postmortem dental forensics.

I was surprised that many of today’s dental procedures date back as far as the 1700s. Do any of these 18th century practices and advancements surprise—or perhaps horrify—you? Please share your thoughts!


Healing Powers of Chicken Bone Broth!

Hippocrates stated “Let your food be your medicine and let your medicine be your food.” Bone broth, as used throughout history, has been affectionately known as “Jewish penicillin.”

Bone broth is still made and ingested today by people around the globe. Healing bone broth is made from organic, raw chicken bones and cooked over a 24-hour period for maximum mineral extraction. This mineral rich liquid is made by simmering the bones of free range chicken, traditional vegetables, as well as herbs, and a small amount of raw apple cider vinegar, all in Artesian well water to produce a delicious elixir. We love using this product in our gut repair protocols and to strengthen immunity.

A summary of The Benefits of Bone Broth are:

1. Promotes healing: Bone broths have been used successfully in treating gastro-intestinal disorders, including hyperacidity, colitis, Crohn's disease, and infant diarrhea.

2. Digestive aid: Aids in the digestibility of grains, beans, legumes, vegetables and meats and is hydrophilic in nature.

3. Macro minerals: Contains highly absorbable forms of calcium, magnesium, potassium, phosphorus, and sulfur as well as trace minerals.

4. Gelatin and Collagen: rich in both promoting bone and joint healing in addition to supporting digestion

5. Protein: adds easily digestible protein to your diet

6. Amino acids: Glycine, proline, hydroxyproline, and lysine are formed, which is important to detoxification and amino acid production in the body.

7. Joint support: Glucosamine, chondroitin sulfate, and hylauronic acid are produced and present for additional muscle and joint support.

8. Immune system: Promotes the assimilation of vitamins and minerals and thus supports immunity.

9. Delicious and nutritious: use as soup, cooking liquid, sauce or as a tea.

10. Synergy: Finally by initially healing the GI tract, broth creates an environment for all of the nutrients being taken in, whether by food or supplementation, to increase their bio-availability to your body.

If that wasn't enough info to convince you, please read this amazing article from the Nourished Kitchen below:

How Bone Broths Support Your Adrenals, Bones and Teeth

From The Nourished KitchenReviving Traditional Foods June 14, 2012 By OraWellness
Modern nutritional research continues to prove what traditional cultures learned through observation over time, when we eat a specific part of an animal, it nourishes that same part of our body.

One example of this like supports like principle can be found in Dr. Catherine Shanahan's book, Deep Nutrition. Dr. Shanahan explains that the highest source of available vitamin A known to man isn?t in a carrot or broccoli, but found in the tissue in the back of the eyeball. As vitamin A is known to specifically support healthy eyesight (among many other crucial health supporting roles), it goes without saying that if we consume what Dr. Shanahan calls “those nasty bits,” we will receive the nutritional bounty contained within to support our expression of optimal health. Broths and stocks provide a very easy way to incorporate the health giving benefits of all those culturally unappealing “nasty bits” into our regular diet.

Intelligent Food?

Wouldn't it be great if there was a type of intelligence that made it where we could eat a nutrient and have it go to a specific part of the body that needed it most? Well, there is such intelligence in nutrient- dense foods such as bone broths. This concept of an intelligence of a specific nutrient we consume to have an affinity to the same tissues within our own bodies is amazingly simple to our over- intellectualizing culture. Modern science still hasn't figured out how this intelligence works but they know that certain compounds have an affinity for certain tissues.Bone Broths & Traditional Chinese Medicine From within the traditional Chinese paradigm, bone broth nourishes our kidneys, supports our vitalessence (chi), and builds blood. Who wouldn't benefit from another bowl of soup?

Bone tissue relates to the kidneys according to Chinese medical theory. So, given the theory of like supports like, consuming bone tissue will support the kidneys and therefore the bones (including the teeth).The Chinese medical perspective includes the adrenals as part of the system they call the kidneys. So, bone broth directly supports adrenal function. It is recognized that the adrenals perform so many hormonal functions vital to our immune health. Adrenal fatigue is another one of those ?elephants in the living room? that so many of us in the real food movement are talking about yet remains unheard of in mainstream media.

Bone Broths and Adrenal Support

Bone broths provide the adrenal glands with the much needed nutritional support to help make the shift from survive to thrive. Dr. Shanahan even suggests that the nutritional matrix in bone broths may actually help patch the holes in the kidney tissue that cause the kidneys to function less optimally.

Massive bone support

Bone stock is rich with minerals. Isn?t it interesting that within bone broth are the exact minerals, in the proper proportions, that our teeth are also made of? 65% of the mineral mass of bone is made up of calcium and phosphorus – the two main minerals that compose our teeth. When making bone broths we stew the bones for several hours, even days, the stock itself becomes very rich with minerals.It?s interesting to note that the bones after making stock are so soft you can push your thumb nail into them. That tells you that the minerals that were in the bone are now in the bone broth.

How does this translate into stronger, healthier teeth that resist decay and even can heal from tooth decay? Well, the mechanism the body utilizes to remineralize the tooth enamel is through the saliva. Provided that the diet has sufficient minerals, the saliva will have the necessary minerals to interact with the tooth enamel to remineralize the teeth. Bone broth provides the necessary minerals in the proper, combinations, to make them available for use throughout the body. (See video Mouth Probiotics to learn more about the role saliva plays in creating greater oral health). The reason the concept of tooth remineralization is not present in the culture at large is due to the fact that our diets, for the most part, are miserably deficient in the minerals necessary to optimize health.

Making bone stocks is an easy way to massively raise the minerals in one?s diet. But the benefits of bone broth go well beyond mineral content.
Fats + Minerals = Bio-available MineralsThe problem with mineral supplements is that we aren?t what we eat. A more accurate statement is we are what we absorb from what we eat. Mineral uptake is the issue here. The good news is the fats in bone broths help restore greater gut health and therefore increase the absorption rate of the minerals present in broths. So, rather than searching through the vitamin section of your health food store, make friends with the butchers at the meat department and establish your supply for quality bones!What is bone marrow anyway?

Bone broth also contains the bone marrow.

Bone marrow is where the body manufacturers both red and white blood cells. Thus, applying the same principle of like supports like, enjoying regular bone broths will nourish our body?s ability to create healthy blood within our own system.

In the Chinese paradigm, bone marrow is considered the deepest tissue of the body and contains the essence of the being. It?s an interesting correlation to consider that modern science has shown that within bone marrow are high concentrations of stem cells, the very organizing influences and genetic material, for the being. It is these essential nutrients that help our bodies continue to build healthy, vital constitutions and repair cellular damage.

The youth serum in bone broths.

There are a series of proteins called glycosaminoglycans (GAGs for short) that are highly concentrated in joint tissues. These GAGs are part of the tissues known as collagen. Over the past several years some GAGs, namely glucosamine, chondroitin and hyaluronic acid, have come into popularity for their documented support of joint and skin tissues. Once consumed, these nutrients go to the connective tissues of joints and other connective tissues of the body where they are needed. While the synthesized compounds like glucosamine sulfate or hydrochloride may be effective in supporting greater connective tissue health, we prefer and advocate the whole food version. After all, what beneficial compounds are still to be discovered contained within bone broth (that science hasn't performed clinical trials on)? So, rather than purchase the supplement, go for the bones!

How do glycosaminoglycans relate to increased oral health?First, the connective tissue restoring capacity of GAGs helps to repair compromised gum tissue that has been damaged and stressed by the ?bad bugs? that cause gum disease. Also, within the process of the breakdown of health that we know as gum disease, one of the things that happens is the bad bugs weaken and damage the ligament (connective tissue) that holds each tooth to the jaw bones, thus resulting in loose teeth and adult tooth loss.

Dr. Shanahan states,This means that glucosamine-rich broth is a kind of youth serum, capable of rejuvenating your body, no matter what your age. After decades of skepticism, orthopedists and rheumatologists are nowembracing its use in people with arthritis, recommending it to ?overcome or possibly reverse some of the degradation that occurs with injuries or disease. (Deep Nutrition)

When you combine the facts that bone broths make any soup way more delicious, provide the much needed support for our adrenals, offer such a rich source for much needed minerals, nourish our body?s ability to build healthier blood, along with care for all the connective tissues throughout our bodies, you can see why we consider bone broths to be such a foundational dietary pillar for anyone looking to navigate to greater oral health as well as create optimal system wide immunological health.

Will and Susan Revak have spent the past 25 years studying the Chinese longevity arts,and are the founders of OraWellness. They help and empower others to take control of their oral health with toxin free oral health products and simple homemade solutions. Their spearhead product is a toothpaste alternative made with 100% organic and wild crafted ingredients. You can find several FREE video tutorials and downloads to help you along your path to greater oral health at www.OraWellness.com.

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Comments:

  1. Dieter

    I do not like it.

  2. Kigrel

    Your post got me thinking * left to think a lot * ...

  3. Geraint

    Excuse me, I have removed this question

  4. Mishakar

    I suggest you visit the site with a huge number of articles on the topic that interests you.

  5. Launcelot

    Casual concurrence



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