Flouride In Toothpaste
Is it true that fluoride in the toothpaste should be avoided for all types of blood type?
We live in an increasingly 'fluoridated' world. The fluoride in water and toothpaste is potentially harmful; the hydrogen fluoride in contaminated air far more so. Each year, tens of thousands of tons of hydrogen fluoride create an environmental hazard which can be 1,000 times more harmful than sulphur dioxide, a key, but rarely mentioned component of 'acid rain'.
Fluoride in toothpaste can be absorbed through the tissues of the mouth, as well as swallowed accidentally. Many prescription drugs also contain fluoride. None of these items are labeled to indicate the quantity of fluoride added to the daily dietary total. In essence, flouride can become a 'straw that breaks the camel's back.'
In the early days of water flouridation, the total intake for most adults was 0.02 mg/kg/day: About one to one and a half milligrams of fluoride daily. Today, the figure is 0.095 mg/kg/day, and from food and drinking water alone, more than 6 milligrams daily.
Thus, the amount of flouride we are getting simply through the environment, has long ago passed the amount necessary to protect bones and teeth.