What amalgam does to the body
Amalgam is a major health problem. More than half of this substance consists of mercury, other components are silver, copper, tin, zinc and others. When patients ask their dentist whether existing amalgam fillings can be removed, they often get the answer that the fillings look good. In many cases this is even true, but at any time the mercury is in the mouth, masses of mercury molecules are created. These enter the body via the bloodstream through abrasion when brushing and chewing, but also through the tooth pulp. Via the bloodstream, the mercury also reaches the trigeminal nerve, through which the poison reaches the brain directly. The health of the brain is endangered. In the first few decades the body can compensate for the poison, but in old age the problems usually begin. The constant flow of mercury into the brain creates larger areas in which no new cell or nerve connections can develop. Nerve cell connections that are missing lead to diseases like Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, multiple sclerosis and other neurological diseases.
The body is not able to drain the mercury out of the body on its own. The amalgam accumulates, is first parked in places in the body where it causes least damage, such as in the connective tissue. Gradually, the body fills up so that the mercury ends up in the cells and the central nervous system. The body cannot excrete the poison without help. So-called scavenger cells absorb the toxins, but die when trying to transport them to the liver. Further consequences are depression and schizophrenia. The mercury massively disturbs many competent processes in the body.
Amalgam was already banned in China, India and other countries some time ago. The EU is also talking about a ban, but a final phase-out is not planned until 2022. Dentists allegedly lack appropriate materials, so that no immediate ban can be issued. However, the co-payment for plastic fillings for pregnant women and nursing mothers will be covered by all health insurances since July 1, 2018. Every patient should be protected and amalgam filling should be prohibited.
A test method can be used to find out whether all symptoms are caused by mercury poisoning in the body. If this suspicion is confirmed, existing amalgam fillings should definitely be removed with the correct procedure.
Important steps towards restructuring
1. before removing amalgam, a good binding agent, for example chlorella, should be taken Care should be taken to take a really good product. Chlorella from Biopure.eu works best for us (more Information) (With the therapist number D10410 you get a discount here)
2. The natural detoxification pathways of the body must be free. The lymphatic system, liver, kidneys and intestines must be intact. For example, if the patient suffers from chronic constipation, this must be treated before the amalgam is removed.
3. The dentist should clarify whether the removal can be done quadrant by quadrant. This means that if there are several amalgam fillings, remove them one by one – not all at once. In this way the body is given time to deal with the poisonous sponges that develop.
4. The dentist should work with a rubber dam. This serves to shield the tooth to be treated from the rest of the oral cavity to avoid possible mercury burns or other complications. However, there are still dentists who drill out the fillings without any protection.
5. As toxic fumes are produced during drilling, a suction device for the drill is recommended. This “Clean Up” is already available for about eight euros and, if the dentist does not have it, the patient can bring it along himself. This device has a standard size and fits on all common drills. The toxic fumes should not be inhaled by the patient or the staff in the room.
6. A supply of fresh air from outside via a nasal probe is also advisable.
7. The hole in the tooth created after removal must first be filled with chlorella powder for ten to fifteen minutes and then rinsed out. Then a cement filling should first be made, as this will absorb the last molecules of mercury for the next six to twelve months. This is then replaced by a durable plastic or ceramic filling.
A restoration should only be carried out by experienced dentists and under consideration of the above mentioned points. Otherwise there is a risk of further health consequences. Pregnant and breastfeeding mothers should take binding agents when amalgam fillings exist to avoid poisoning the child. Under no circumstances should remediation be carried out during this time. For women who wish to have children, it is advisable to check in advance whether rehabilitation is necessary.
Here you can download a checklist with which you can check whether the dentist is the right one for amalgam sanitation or not : Checklist for amalgam sanitation