RBTI Perspective On The New HHS Fluoride Rules

We were told in 2011 that the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services has proposed a recommendation of 0.7 milligrams of fluoride per liter of community drinking water which replaces the current recommended range of 0.7 to 1.2 milligrams. Those in control are reducing the recommended amount of fluoride in drinking water, as water is only one of several sources of fluoride. Other common sources include dental products such as toothpaste and mouth rinses, prescription fluoride supplements, and fluoride applied by dental professionals. HHS says that Americans have access to more sources of fluoride than they did when water fluoridation was first introduced in the United States in the 1940s.

Be that as it may, how does RBTI view fluoridation of drinking water? Absolutely unnecessary. Not only that, telling the public that “water fluoridation and fluoride toothpaste are largely responsible for the significant decline in tooth decay over the past several decades” continues to “dumb-down” the public from understanding the vital importance of the diet consisting of high quality nutrient dense food which prevents dental disease, and more than that, other degenerative disease.

From this author’s RBTI Perspective, as well as being trained as a dental surgeon, all the forms of supplemental fluoride are the farthest thing from ideal. In fact, if looked at from a electrochemical standpoint, supplemental forms of fluorides are fundamentally toxic to human and animal electrochemistry — which is not a new revelation.

From my RBTI Perspective, the absolute only source of a natural fluoride that should ever be recommended to anyone, no matter what their electrochemistry, is a natural one-of-a-kind mineral colloidal clay that Dr. Reams discovered in 1934 as being extremely beneficial to human health which he named Min-Col. Min-Col stands for “mineral colloid.” Mineral colloid naturally occurs in the soft rock or colloidal clay part of hard rock phosphate deposits in many areas around the world. The “soft rock” or “colloidal clay” is unique, to what is known in the agricultural industry, as a soil amendment called “soft rock phosphate” or “colloidal phosphate.”I invite you to read more about it here. You can also find additional details in my textbook Biological Ionization as applied to Human Nutrition beginning on page 163.

From my experience Min-Col holds the real potential for reducing all sorts of bone and dental disease, while synthetic fluoride treatments and supplements will not.

Thanks for stopping by.

Dr. A.F. Beddoe

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