Your Mouth Mirrors the Health of Your Whole Body (5)



In this next installement of our regular series, we will discuss toothpastes, which nicely follows our previous part where we talked about chronic gum inflammation.


We live with the belief that fluorides in toothpaste reduce the risk of tooth decay and are considered an essential part of dental care. However, there are already hundreds of studies that do not confirm the benefits of fluorides but, on the contrary, record the damaging effects of these substances on our health. So why did fluorides find their way into toothpaste and other dental products, even into water supplies in some places?

Due to industrial environmental pollution and the lack of minerals in the soil, our diet is no longer rich enough in minerals, vitamins, and trace elements. Since teeth and bones contain trace amounts of fluorides, ways to introduce them into the body for prevention were sought. Fluorides as an element are not naturally present on Earth; they exist in the form of compounds, most commonly salts - fluorides, which exist in non-metallic minerals, soil, water, and air. Natural sources of fluorides can be found in vegetables, fruits, seafood, black tea, and coffee. The highest content is found in grape wine, potatoes, or spinach.

Fluorides obtained by chemical means, on the other hand, are dangerous substances. They are a byproduct of aluminum production and are used in the production of pesticides, fertilizers, refrigerants, Teflon, and are even added to some medications. Increased intake of fluorides contained in toothpaste, gels, tablets, and dental materials, and sometimes added to water, has been linked to health problems in numerous studies. The cumulative effect of fluorides on our health and the unique characteristics of each individual – age, gender, weight, nutrition, etc. – are completely neglected and overlooked.

Studies indicate that when they are used, especially in early childhood when a person is developing, they can cause learning and behavior problems, digestive problems, low thyroid function, hormonal disruption - early puberty, disruption of bone and tooth tissues.

Higher doses of fluorides primarily damage the liver and the digestive tract and are classified among the 12 neurotoxins, i.e., substances that can cause developmental defects of the nervous system and changes in cognitive functions (memory, attention, alertness, etc.).

The first signs of chronic fluoride poisoning are dental fluorosis. It occurs in small children (up to 8 years of age) during the development of tooth enamel when minerals are lost and its structure is irreparably damaged. It appears as white to brown spots on the teeth. Therefore, it is ideal not to give fluoride toothpaste to children, and if you do, make sure they do not swallow it.


In the 1990s, it was found that fluorides accumulate in the brain, specifically in the pineal gland. The pineal gland (glandula pinealis, epiphysis) is a small unpaired organ located in the interbrain region and is part of the endocrine hormonal system. It plays a significant role in regulating many functions of our body, including reproduction, growth, body temperature, blood pressure, sleep, mood, immune functions, appetite, and longevity. It is also responsible for the production of melatonin, a hormone important in the sleep-wake cycle, as well as regulating bone formation and influencing the secretion of hormones from the pituitary gland that support the development of sexual organs.

It produces a hormone that controls the mineral balance in the body, and recent findings suggest it also produces a substance sometimes called the "spirit molecule," responsible for psychedelic states. It is no wonder that the pineal gland is considered in some cultures to be the main seat of the spirit and referred to as the "third eye," a means of connecting to oneself, nature, the source, intuition. There are plenty of reasons to protect it.

Some suitable methods to activate the pineal gland include breathing exercises, including specific breaths focused on strengthening the diaphragm and pelvic floor, chanting (prolonged sound emission - mantras, e.g., "om," "hum"), being in the dark, some herbs - turmeric, tamarind, as well as joy, gratitude...


Given the fact that many studies have shown that fluorides are potentially dangerous to human health, it is advisable to use fluoride-free toothpaste.

In our practice, we primarily recommend pastes based on herbs and sea salt, which change the acidic environment of the oral cavity to alkaline, which is crucial for oral health. Energy toothpaste is unique not only for the mixture of herbs and essential oils, which have strong cleansing, disinfecting, and anti-inflammatory effects – they act against bacteria, viruses, and molds. They also contain bio-information, frequencies that regulate the autonomic nervous system and the activity of internal organs. These frequencies accelerate the absorption of essential elements and minerals contained in the pastes and the excretion of waste products from the body (e.g., heavy metals). In dental medicine, they are used advantageously for detoxification, especially from mercury, which is part of amalgam fillings. Thanks to their energetic effects, Energy toothpaste positively affect the meridians and related organs, contributing to the overall harmonization of the body.

Silix stands out for its unique combination of herbs that strengthen tooth enamel, thus acting against the formation of tooth decay and its anti-inflammatory effects. Balsamio toothpaste helps with bleeding gums and periodontitis, as well as sensitivity with exposed tooth necks. It is also excellent for mouth ulcers, cold sores, and other oral inflammations. Diamond toothpaste has mild whitening effects. All three toothpaste varieties were designed to fully support your oral health, and you will benefit the most by using them alternately.


Why do teeth darken? We will explain this based on tooth anatomy. Tooth enamel is the outer layer of teeth, transparent and thin. The inner and darker layer called dentin determines the color of the teeth. Through normal chewing, enamel wears away, and over time, the yellow or gray colored dentin becomes more visible. Foods and drinks also stain teeth – beets, blueberries, curry, red wine, coffee, tea, and smoking also have an impact.

So how do you whiten your teeth? In general, for a whiter smile, we recommend regular professional dental hygiene. This guarantees the removal of pigments (tea, coffee, nicotine) using special brushes, pastes, and the AIRFLOW® method, where fine powder particles (baking soda) are mechanically cleaned under high pressure in the internal structures of teeth. Gels with active oxygen (hydrogen peroxide / carbamide peroxide) that remove dark pigment spots are used for even better results of teeth whitening.

In addition, there are natural methods. Basil, sage, licorice root, and turmeric have beneficial whitening, anti-inflammatory, and antioxidant effects, as do fruit enzymes from strawberries, papayas, bananas. You can also use Diamond toothpaste. The Ayurvedic "oil pulling" method, an ancient Indian method of teeth whitening, involves swishing a teaspoon of coconut, olive, or sesame oil in the mouth for 15 minutes. This not only whitens teeth but also cleanses the oral cavity from toxins.

For dental health, having sufficient minerals, vitamins, and trace elements, proper nutrition, strong kidney function - to which teeth belong according to traditional Chinese medicine, plays a crucial role. All of this and Energy products that support teeth and the kidney system have been covered in previous installments of this series.