Fluoride in drinking water and toothpaste connected with cancer

We know that each of us possesses unique metabolic and biochemical differences, and our individual responses to a toxin can vary widely. For example, if you give one hundred people a large dose of arsenic, most will become violently ill and many will die. But some will be able to consume the very same dose with very little toxic effect. In fact, it may take massive doses of arsenic to kill such a person. The same is true for all toxins.

There are many reasons for our variable tolerance to poisonous substances, including: our ability to detoxify poisons, our antioxidant defenses, strength of our DNA-repair enzymes, degree of absorption of the toxins, differences in our cellular enzymes, age differences, presence of pre-existing diseases, genetic inheritance, exposure to other toxins at the same time, and the strength our our immune system. To complicate matters, there exist many as yet unknown or poorly understood factors.

In a paper published in the journal, "Cancer Research", in 1984 Dr Takeki Tsutsui and his coworkers demonstrated that fluoride [in water supply and toothpaste] could indeed induce cancer (fibrosarcoma) when injected under the skin of hamsters. This original research was confirmed by other independent laboratories, including the Argonne National Laboratories. Of special importance, the Argonne Labs found that fluoride enhanced the cancer-causing ability of other chemicals as well.

Clinical studies on humans also demonstrated the precancerous transformation of cells in patients who had received fluoride as a failed treatment for osteoporosis. These precancerous cells reverted to normal when fluoride treatments were stopped.


--causes dental fluorosis
--damages DNA repair enzymes
--increases risk for osteoporosis
--increases risk for cancer (bone, oral, bladder, lung).
--causes genetic damage
--causes skeletal fluorosis
--causes abnormal brain development
--causes hypothyroidism
--reduces fertility in males

Health and Nutrition Secrets (that can save your life), Dr Russell L. Blaylock, MD

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