…Can Accelerate Tooth Decay
My colleagues at OraWellness have highlighted a growing problem known as Mask Mouth that’s on the increase because of recent mask wearing directives.
Before I get to that permit me a little vent…..
I don’t wear a mask for several reasons:
- the mesh on the majority of masks is insufficiently microscopic to prevent coronavirus to pass through (see Doc Graham piece below).
- the blue masks and several others are pre-sprayed with PTFE (polytetrafluoroethylene) a highly toxic chemical that’s been linked to a synthetic fluoride used to coat non-stick cookware. It’s not something you should breathe in because of its association with cancer.
- “In a world where everyone is so obsessed with alkalizing, guess what happens when you re-breathe your carbon dioxide? That’s right, blood pH drops and you retain acid and have to get rid of it some other way. I hope you have a good kidneys.” Dr Suzanne Humphries
- “Those masks are only effective so long as they are dry,” said Professor Yvonne Cossart of the Department of Infectious Diseases at the University of Sydney. As soon as they become saturated with the moisture in your breath they stop doing their job and pass on the droplets.“Professor Cossart said that could take as little as 15 or 20 minutes, after which the mask would need to be changed.”
- And we mustn’t forget Nobel Prize winner Dr Otto Warburg’s words regarding the root cause of cancer: “Deprive a cell 35% of its oxygen for 48 hours and it may become cancerous”
I’m not telling you off for wearing a mask. If you believe they’re benefiting you then keep it on; just look closer before adhering to questionable government health recommendations….then make your decision.
Back to ‘Mask Mouth’….and how it brings about tooth decay.
Rather than regurgitate what OraWellness has written I’ve put the link below so you can see it in full for yourself.
I would add that you can attain a good oral hygiene regimen with Blotting Brushes and MiniBlots
Mask Mouth: The use of cloth masks by healthcare workers may actually put them at increased risk of respiratory illness and viral infections and their global use should be discouraged, according to a UNSW study.