The issue is, I would be place by adding any extra sources of fluoride consumption that is frequent into public water supplies, and anybody consuming large quantities of tea each day, in danger. Consuming too much fluoride can cause fluorosis, too much fluoride buildup in the teeth, bones and organs, making them fragile. Additionally, it has been demonstrated to negatively impact kidneys, immune function, reproductive system, endocrine disruption (especially thyroid) and other problems. I think that the arguments against continue to get more powerful, particularly when there are numerous methods, although there are groups of individuals who are able to assert the benefits of adding fluoride to public drinking water.
I’m fortunate to live in a community surrounded by mountain and water views. Hood peak reaches up to the skies above its summit, pulling down it’s own weather patterns that produce cloud formations and colours over. It’s also our main source of delicious, refreshing water from melt and the snow each year. The additive to our water supply fed by this mountain is your minimum chlorine, which we filter .
I had been involved in a local effort to attempt to stop an endeavor to add fluoride to our water supply that was local. We won and fought hard. There are many reasons but I didn’t want to add to the existing natural supply I ingest regular. Tea contains natural fluoride in just the right level to keep teeth strong and decrease cavities.
Fluoride is a naturally occurring chemical found in plants, in some ground water, and other resources. At the U.S., it has a long history of use as a preventative because of tooth decay, as an additive to people drinking water. It has provided that a history of detractors and controversy that date back to its inception as an additive to drinking water. There is a growing body of scientific research that reports the potential for significant adverse effects. There is growing evidence of a decrease in cavities if residing in a community with fluoridated water or without. Very few countries now fluoridate their water.
Photo”The World of Water” is copyright under Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 Generic Permit to the photographer”Snap” and is being submitted unaltered (source)
Released at Fri, 04 October 2019 08:00:52 +0000
I recently read an article alerting readers to the possible risks of consuming huge quantities of tea using. The degree of fluoride occurring naturally in tea blended with people in fluoridated water, can deliver the levels up beyond what’s considered acceptable by government and medical recommended standards that, I believe, are already too high. Consider this a friendly warning that you must always check the amount of fluoride within your water supply, whether people or bottled, and preferably use water that contains none.