March 2, 2014
Silver fillings, aka Amalgam, are comprised of 50% Mercury, one of the most toxic and deadly substances known to man. For years the American Dental Association (ADA) has taught dentists that the Mercury in the filling compound is “inert,” and thus harmless to the patient. This claim is an absurdity and an impossibility, just as is the assertion that ingesting poisonous fluoridated water into your stomach will somehow help protect your mouth from cavities (both claims come from the same source – the ADA).
Fortunately, the reality of this diabolical practice has become much more widely understood in recent years. Even the Wikipedia on Amalgam fully acknowledges the dangers of it.
The International Academy of Oral Medicine and Toxicology (IAOMT) has recently issued a press release regarding it’s new report on the topic, which scientifically challenges the ADA/FDA lie of non-toxicity:
The following is being released by the International Academy of Oral Medicine and Toxicology (IAOMT):
Dental amalgam may cause mercury poisoning in genetically susceptible children, according to a report published February 1 in the peer-reviewed journal, Biometals. Ironically, this finding arises from several reanalyses of a key clinical trial that is cited by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) as evidence for the safety of amalgam.
The report, entitled, “New science challenges old notion that mercury dental amalgam is safe,” identifies several common genetic variants that convey susceptibility to mercury poisoning. The report asserts that mercury vapor from dental amalgam appears to contribute significantly to mercury body burden, and that this exposure appears sufficient to cause harm to susceptible individuals. Finally, the report notes that many Americans with amalgams are exposed to unsafe levels of mercury vapor according to well-established regulatory standards.
Dental amalgam, the material used for “silver” fillings, contains 50% mercury. Once thought inert, the FDA and the American Dental Association (ADA) now admit that amalgam fillings release mercury vapor. The debate is over whether these levels are harmful.
The FDA and the ADA base their claims of safety largely on the results of two randomized, controlled, clinical trials on amalgam, which are known as the Children’s Amalgam Trials. The initial results, reported in 2006 in the Journal of the American Medical Association, showed no significant difference between the children who received amalgam fillings and those who received resin composite fillings, in terms of group-average measures of brain function.
Contrary results were observed in 2011 by an independent team that reanalyzed in more detail the longer of the two clinical trials. The investigators divided the amalgam group into high, medium, and low amalgam exposure. This refinement revealed biomarkers of known metabolic harm, called porphyrins, that were associated with higher levels of amalgam. A further reanalysis found that boys who had a common genetic variant, in addition to more exposure to mercury, experienced measurable brain deficits, particularly attention deficit.
From 2011 to 2013, a total of four separate reanalyses have revealed several measures of biological harm to children in a clinical trial lasting seven years. If left unaddressed for several decades, children will continue to be harmed from exposure to mercury in dental amalgams. According to lead author, Kristin Homme, “We’re concerned because mercury appears to be the most biochemically plausible explanation for many mysterious conditions, from developmental disorders to neurodegenerative conditions.”
According to the report, six common genes have been identified that convey susceptibility to mercury, and many more are likely. These findings help explain the amalgam controversy — why some people seem to be harmed by their mercury fillings, while others appear to be fine, and why amalgam studies have shown inconsistent results, leading authorities to presume the product is safe.
While the FDA asserts that amalgam illness is anecdotal, dozens of injured consumers have testified at FDA meetings in 2006, 2010, and 2011, yet none have been investigated by the agency. Stacy Case, for example, a telegenic Nashville news anchor who testified in 2011, was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis. When she learned that her mercury levels were high, she had her amalgams removed “safely”, and after several years her symptoms disappeared.
In 2010, at the urging of its scientific advisory panel, the FDA agreed to review its amalgam rule based on current science. The agency announced its intention to complete its review by 2011, yet they have been silent ever since.
I have personally been a victim of this madness, having almost died from acute Mercury poisoning a few years ago due to the 8 fillings I received as a child. I am still suffering from many symptoms of this today, even as I write these words.
Do not allow your children to become victims as well. If you or your children already have them, get them removed and replaced with composites immediately. Make sure your dentist plans to take the proper safety precautions during the procedure.
History of Amalgams
After being almost universally condemned in Europe, Mercury amalgam fillings were brought to the United States in 1933 by two Jews named Edward and Moses Crawcour.
The Crawcour Jews and their poisonous plot were met with staunch opposition by the American Society of Dental Surgeons (ASDS), which was the existing national dentistry organization in America at the time.
After a bitter struggle, the ASDS was disbanded and eventually replaced by the Jewish-backed American Dental Association (ADA). Mercury fillings have been implanted on a mass scale ever since, poisoning millions upon millions of American citizens.
Wikipedia says this:
In 1833 the Crawcour brothers, two Frenchmen, brought amalgam to the United States, and in 1844 it was reported that fifty percent of all dental restorations placed in upstate New York consisted of amalgam. However, at that point the use of dental amalgam was declared to be malpractice, and the American Society of Dental Surgeons (ASDS), the only US dental association at the time, forced all of its members to sign a pledge to abstain from using the mercury fillings. This was the beginning of what is known as the first dental amalgam war.
The dispute ended in 1856 with the disbanding of the old association. The American Dental Association was founded in its place in 1859, which has since then strongly defended dental amalgam from allegations of being too risky from the health standpoint.
There is literally nothing in our society that the Jew hasn’t taken over and corrupted at this point.