Why don’t you try OIL PULLING THERAPY?
Here goes the procedure…
The procedure involves rinsing (swishing) approximately one tablespoon of oil around in your mouth. As the oil hits your teeth and gums, microbes are picked up as though they are being drawn to a powerful magnet. Bacteria hiding under crevices in the gums and in pores and tubules within the teeth are sucked out of their hiding places and held firmly in the solution.
If patients embrace oil pulling as part of their daily teeth cleaning regimen, they should adhere to few guidelines:
Swish gently. If your jaw starts aching after five minutes, slow down. You’re working too hard!
Do not swallow the oil while swishing. If you find it hard not to, you likely have too much oil in your mouth. Spit it out and try again with a smaller amount.
Once you have finished pulling, spit the solution into the trash.
Do not discard the oil in the sink or down the toilet because over time the oil may build up and clog the pipes.
Do not drink anything before rinsing your mouth.
Rinse with water first before consuming a beverage.
I truly believe that there isn’t a more natural preventative rinse than oil pulling with refined coconut oil. When you consider the harsh chemicals in most mouthwashes, it makes the practice particularly appealing to me.
I believe actions speak louder than words. I have adopted oil pulling as part of our morning routine. It took a while to get used to it (I started at 10 minutes, three times week and now do 20 minutes three times weekly).
I do love how my mouth feels after swishing and that feeling lasts for much of the day. This makes sense to me because we use vitamin E oil to soothe the gums and clove oil to soothe toothaches.
If anybody prefer holistic approaches, I recommend letting them give oil pulling a try. I’m letting my patients know that it could be used adjunctively with their regular home care routine. The state of their oral health may not improve after one session of oil pulling, but if they can manage to keep it up, they might find themselves reaping the practice’s long-term benefits.
Maybe more research and larger scale studies are needed to legitimize oil pulling. My research indicates that there have only been a handful of published clinical trials to date. In conclusion, I believe we should recognize the link between bacteria in the mouth and systemic health not just oral health. I’m certain that oil pulling can’t hurt you. When used in conjunction with regular brushing and flossing, I’m convinced it will actually help you.
Do you want to use these organically grown food and herb confidently?
Here’s what to do next: