Tyrone makes right call in stand vs. fluoride

“Fluoridation is the greatest case of scientific fraud of this century, if not of all time.” – EPA scientist, Dr. Robert Carton

If we know all this, then why does fluoridation continue?

Industry gets paid to sell the pollution waste from fertilizers, nuclear energy, air scrubbers to the tune of $10 billion or more a year, as a “cavity fighter.”

Only 1 percent of the water is actually consumed, so 99 percent goes down the drain, polluting our rivers and oceans. The toxic waste contains less than 20 percent of fluoride, as fluorosilicic acid (H2SiF6), and includes radioactive particles, arsenic, mercury, cadmium and lead.

Anywhere else this is a toxic waste, some so toxic they are restricted from landfills, but used for fluoridation of our drinking water.

Other research resurfaced by Dr. Dean Burk, former chief of cytochemistry at the National Cancer Institute for 30 years, also shows that fluoride increases cancer death rate.

Burk refers to a study conducted which compares the 10 largest U.S. cities with fluoridation and the 10 largest cities without. What researchers found was that following fluoridation, deaths from cancer went up immediately – in as little as a year.

To reduce fluoride levels to the greatest degree, activists must demand that the government stop fluoridating the water supplies.

Water fluoridation has not only been linked to an increased cancer risk, but a decreased IQ in children.

In fact, the findings forced the government to call for lower fluoridation levels nationwide.

Until water fluoridation comes to a halt, the easiest way to reduce fluoride exposure is to invest in a reverse osmosis water filtration system.

Drinking distilled water for three to six months may also reduce the soft tissue fluoride levels, but not bone levels. Soft tissue fluoride levels cause the greatest health problems.

Congratulations to the officials of Tyrone for standing up and bringing an end to this unwanted pollution dumping and extremely toxic medication of the masses.

Carl Prugar