Free Interactive Meridian Tooth Chart
One of the most valuable aspects of Blotting Brushes and the MiniBlot is their capacity to stimulate the meridians that provide the link between the teeth and the organs in the chart above - a benefit that the conventional method of brushing your teeth does not address. ‘Blotting’ also sucks the debris and bacteria from your teeth and surrounding pockets.
Using Blotting Brushes properly can save you money because the brush is inexpensive and you don’t need supplementary or electrical devices. The MiniBlot is a Blotting Brush with a smaller head for children and adults with difficult-to-clean areas.
Massaging and stimulating the gums by this time-tested process plays a significant role in minimising dental problems, reducing gum disease and saving you a fortune at the dentist.
Traditional Chinese Medicine stresses that the health of our beings is determined by the health of our meridians. Meridians are pathways of energy that flow through our bodies, our minds and our spirits. When there are inefficiencies in these pathways, these pathways are blocked and the free flow of energy is disrupted allowing disease to manifest in one or more levels of our being. Every one of these meridians goes through our gums.
Due to the popularity of The Blotting Technique we have opened a separate website where you can purchase them directly: www.toothwizards.com
Examples of the tooth-organ connection
“A man goes to the dentist and says, “I’ve got a terrible toothache”. The dentist takes one look at the tooth and says, “There’s nothing wrong with that tooth. You need to get your intestines cleaned out”. The man undergoes colonic irrigation and the pain in the tooth disappears. Another man who’s pulled a hamstring muscle goes to see his dentist for a check-up. The dentist makes a quick realignment of one of his teeth, and his hamstring problem is cured. These seemingly fantastical cases are just a few selected from the patient files of David Hefferon, one of a small handful of holistic dentists in Britain. In itself, holistic medicine is not new. In the 1980s, it was the buzzword for seeing the patient as a whole person, and also referred to the integration of a number of different medical systems, both alternative and conventional. The concept has taken years to arrive in the relatively staid world of the dental profession.”
With thanks to What Doctor’s Don’t Tell You