It’s Not Just Vaccines

Posted on Wednesday, April 17th, 2019

There’s a certain type of meme we’ve been seeing a lot more of lately, as the conflict between vaccine proponents and those who favor vaccine choice keeps growing ever more heated: While we certainly question the “wisdom” of current vaccine practices and believe it wiser to focus on building physical resilience naturally by nurturing the […]

KTH Flashback: The Importance of Breastfeeding on Dental-Facial Development & Health

Posted on Wednesday, February 15th, 2017

Originally posted August 23, 2013 The benefits of breastfeeding go far beyond just the infant’s receiving food when hungry. For instance, consider the JAMA Pediatrics study which showed that children who are exclusively breastfed at 6 to 7 months may have a lower risk of overweight/ obesity. With adjustment for children’s factors (sex, television viewing […]

Mercury Amalgam Fail

Posted on Tuesday, April 7th, 2015

Last month, a study published in the European Journal of Paediatric Dentistry found that composite and glass ionomer fillings failed more often than amalgam in children between the ages of 6 and 12. While most of the 300 cases the authors reviewed were successful, a little more than 20% required either the filling re-done or […]

The Obligatory Halloween Candy? Maybe Not Quite as Obligatory as You Think

Posted on Wednesday, October 17th, 2012

The piles of candy now on display in any big box store, drug store or supermarket you enter make it easy to think it’s the only thing to give to trick-or-treating kids. But believe it or don’t, about half of kids say they’d welcome non-candy treats. “I think people should give out fun markers/crayons, stickers, […]

Boosting Broccoli’s Anti-Cancer Potential, & Other News of Note

Posted on Monday, September 19th, 2011

More Evidence That Spicing Up Broccoli Boosts Its Cancer-Fighting Power (ScienceDaily) Teaming fresh broccoli with a spicy food that contains the enzyme myrosinase significantly enhances each food’s individual cancer-fighting power and ensures that absorption takes place in the upper part of the digestive system where you’ll get the maximum health benefit, suggests a new University […]

Reporting What We Might Want to Believe

Posted on Monday, July 18th, 2011

Once upon a time, CBS was known as “The Tiffany Network,” with a highly respected news division. Those days are long gone. For the study, published in Food & Nutrition Research, researchers at Louisiana State University tracked the health of more than 11,000 youngsters between the ages of two and 18 from 1999 to 2004. […]

Fluoride & the Developing Brain

Posted on Friday, July 8th, 2011

There are toxins, and then there are neurotoxins. The difference? Neurotoxins are poisons that act specifically on nerve cells. Among other things, they can damage the brain. Although we’ve known for some time that fluoride has neurotoxic effects, it still continues to be pushed by establishment dentists, public health officials and others who swear that […]

Dentally Identifying Diabetes, & Other News of Note

Posted on Monday, June 20th, 2011

Dentists Can Help Identify Diabetes (Dental Tribune International) Researchers at the Columbia University College of Dental Medicine found that dental visits represent a chance to intervene in the diabetes epidemic by identifying individuals with diabetes or pre-diabetes who are unaware of their condition. The study sought to develop and evaluate an identification protocol for high […]

Roundup Linked to Birth Defects, & Other News of Note

Posted on Monday, June 13th, 2011

It’s Official: Monsanto’s Roundup Herbicide Causes Birth Defects (Red, Green & Blue) A new report by some top scientists has nailed it down, and Monsanto isn’t going to be happy. The Agri-giant has built its entire business model, including genetically modified (GMO) crops that dominate the US market, around its Roundup brand herbicide. The last […]

Possible Antibiotics-Asthma Link & Other News of Note

Posted on Friday, May 20th, 2011

Antibiotic Use May Be Linked to Kids’ Asthma Risk (WebMD) Infants who take antibiotics during the first year of life may be at a slightly increased risk of developing asthma by age 18, a study shows. The study also suggests a similar risk of asthma for children whose mothers took antibiotics during pregnancy. The study […]

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