Free shipping over $175 (exceptions apply)

0

Your Cart is Empty

WHO made water fluoridation a good idea?

Fluoride is extremely toxic and difficult to remove from drinking water. It is a neurotoxin… more toxic than lead, almost as toxic as arsenic. Fluoride used for water treatment is an under-controlled by-product of industrial waste, imported with increasing frequency from China.

For decades, all levels of government, dental associations, academia, and the media have asserted that fluoridated water is beneficial for dental care and is particularly important for low income populations who might not be able to afford visits to a dentist. The general population is presumed to be too ignorant to know what is good for them. No explanation is offered why simply using fluoridated toothpaste might not be sufficient for those who want to expose themselves to this neurotoxin. Supporting studies written by scientists with vested interests are cited, while numerous studies linking fluoride to debilitating conditions are ignored.

After the events of recent years, this type of top-down propaganda that contradicts common sense and true concern for human well-being should be alarmingly familiar.

Water fluoridation is practised extensively in Canada, USA, UK, and Australia. 97% of western Europe has rejected water fluoridation (but is now promoting salt fluoridation).

Conditions and concerns linked to water fluoridation include:


WHO decides whether to add fluoride to drinking water?

In Canada, the federal and provincial governments draw input from powerful policy making organizations* to set guidelines for water fluoridation. Media and dental associations propagate corresponding perspectives which influence decisions at the municipal level about whether fluoride should be added to local tap water.

Here is the rhetoric funded by Canadian taxpayers…

Supporting organizations

The use of fluoride for the prevention of tooth decay is endorsed by over 90 national and international governmental and professional health organizations, including:


Fluoridation in Canada

SOURCE: Public Health Agency of Canada

Status of water fluoridation in major Canadian cities

British Columbia
Fluoride is not added to water supplied to Metro Vancouver, Victoria, communities in the lower mainland, Vancouver Island, the Okanagan or West Kootenays.
Cranbrook, Terrace and Fort St. John are the only communities in British Columbia that currently add fluoride to tap water.

Alberta
Calgary and Edmonton add fluoride to tap water.

Saskatchewan
Regina and Saskatoon add fluoride to tap water.

Manitoba
Winnipeg adds fluoride to tap water.

Ontario
Toronto, Hamilton, London, and Windsor add fluoride to tap water.
Ottawa does not add fluoride to tap water.

Quebec
Montreal and Quebec City do not add fluoride to tap water.
Pointe-Claire & Dorval add fluoride to tap water.

New Brunswick
Frederickton and Saint John do not add fluoride to tap water.

Nova Scotia
Halifax adds fluoride to tap water.

Prince Edward Island
Charlottetown adds fluoride to tap water.

Nova Scotia
Newfoundland & Labrador do not add fluoride to tap water.

 

For more information about the toxicity of Fluoride, Fluoride FAQs, and recommended methods to remove Fluoride see:

Methods to Remove Fluoride from Drinking Water

Fluoride FAQs

The Biophysics of Fluoride by Neurosurgeon Dr. Jack Kruse

 


Disclaimer
This article is based on the opinions of the author, unless otherwise noted. The statements made in this article are for information purposes only. They are not intended to replace the advice of a health care professional. This article should not be construed as personal medical advice or instruction. No action should be taken based solely on the contents of this article. Readers should consult appropriate health professionals on any matter relating to their health and well-being.


Also in Articles

Fluoride FAQs
Fluoride FAQs

January 03, 2024 4 min read

Read More
Methods to Remove Fluoride from Drinking Water

January 03, 2024 3 min read

Read More
Find a Spring
Find a Spring

December 27, 2023 1 min read

Read More