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I had a root canal done and it was one of the worst decisions I ever made in my life. This is why

I had a root canal done about 18 years ago and it was one of the worst decisions I ever made in my life. It ended up getting infected and I had to go to the emergency room because it created such discomfort in my entire body that I started to have panic attacks on top of it.

Eventually, I had to have the tooth removed in order to get rid of the infection because the bacteria became immune to all of the antibiotics we threw at it. Truly, it was a frightening experience. I couldn’t work, rest, relax, eat, sit down and watch TV to distract me… it was a nightmare.

Luckily for you, you don’t have to go through what I did. Read below to see exactly what is happening with root canals.

All Root Canals Eventually Become Infected

I can attest to this. After a tooth has had the root canal procedure it no longer receives blood to it. This is problem number one.

Bacteria starts to fester inside of the canal but because there’s no longer a nerve to detect it these bacteria grow to be very powerful poisons. This is problem number two.

This usually becomes an abscess and gets into the bloodstream causing severe health problems, including heart disease. This is the final and most scary problem.

Other research has shown pathogenic bacteria from infected root canals destroy or kill the white blood cells designed to eliminate them, which is why the surrounding jaw bone can harbor such chronic infection. The bacteria can also evade your immune system by:

  • Bacterial mimicry; mimicking your body’s own bacteria, which your white blood cells will not attack
  • Disabling your antibodies and white blood cells
  • Forming sticky biofilms

Dr. Kulacz Saw the Truth

I looked at Weston Price’s work, the work of Rosenow, and others. I decided to go to an IAOMT meeting… Dr. Boyd Haley’s lecture on root canals and how toxic they are changed my life. I realized I was wrong… From that day on, I changed my practice.”

The thing is, even a perfectly sealed root canal cannot prevent the small molecule exotoxins produced by the bacteria inside the root canal tooth from easily migrating out of the tooth and into the body.

The bulk of the tooth structure is composed of dentinal tubules, hollow structures that run from the main canal outward. If you were to put these tubules end to end from just a single rooted tooth, they would stretch for about three miles.

But they’re big enough to harbor bacteria three across, which you can never remove or sterilize. A tooth is more like a sponge than a solid structure.

“If you had a solid tooth structure that was like steel or a metal, you were able to clear out the main canal of that tooth, there were no tributaries, and you can perfectly seal it, and eliminate the residual infection in the surrounding jaw bone a root canal would be great. But we can’t do that,” he says.

“Now, it doesn’t mean that all root canal teeth are going to cause disease. It depends upon the type of bacteria that are in there, what kind of toxins they produce, and the immune system health of the individual.

But with 25 to 30 million root canals done per year, multiply that by how many years a person is alive, there’s a lot of root canals out there. And a lot of them are not good.”

Other Diseases Get Worse

Since root canal teeth are chronically infected, they may contribute to a number of different health problems, including heart disease. While the ADA insists bacteria from root canal teeth can never travel to distant sites in your body, Dr. Kulacz disagrees, explaining:

“Heart disease is caused by the damage to the inside lining of the blood vessel (the cholesterol is a secondary byproduct). The primary cause of heart disease is the damage of the intima lining of the blood vessel and migration of macrophages and cholesterol inside that artery.

Inflammation causes plaque to rupture into the lumen, into the space of the blood vessel, causing a blood clot and a heart attack. [A] study done in 2013… compared the bacterial DNA in blood clots and arterial plaque in heart attack patients to the DNA of the bacteria in the mouth.

The same bacteria found in the root canal teeth and in gum disease are found in the plaques in coronary arteries and in the blood clots that caused the heart attack.

These bacteria move from the mouth into other sites of the body like the arterial plaques. They’ve also found the same bacteria in the pericardial fluid or the fluid that surrounds the heart… In heart disease you don’t want infection and inflammation in an arterial plaque.

The presence of oral bacteria from root canal teeth and gum disease in the arterial plaque and blood clots of heart attack patients points to direct causation, rather than correlation between oral infection and cardiovascular disease.”

It’s important to recognize that the reason you get cavities and/or infected teeth in the first place is related to your diet—primarily eating too much sugar.

If your diet is inadequate, your immune function will be compromised, and if your immune system is weakened, the bacteria’s ability to wreak havoc is magnified. So does this mean you have to extract all of your root canal teeth? No, Dr. Kulacz says.

“We can’t become so closed-minded that we ignore mainstream dentistry or mainstream medicine just because we don’t believe one part of it. Just saying that we’re going to extract all root canal teeth and we’re going to cure all disease is not valid. That’s as bad as saying that root canal teeth can’t cause any problems. We have to find the balance… we have to evaluate objectively and then come to a reasonable conclusion and protocol on what to do with these root canal teeth.”

If you’re considering having a root canal done, evaluate the data and your personal situation, such as your health risks, before making your decision. I would also suggest considering ozone therapy prior to root canal or tooth extraction.

Ozone therapy is typically administered through a syringe, right into or around to the base of the tooth. Multiple visits are usually needed to address the infection. Ozone is directly toxic to infectious material, and it also stimulates your immune system.

I was able to prevent a root canal by using ozone therapy not too long ago. However, if the pulp tissue has completely died due to infection, nothing, including ozone, will bring the tooth back to life. It took about five treatments.

It’s safe, non-toxic, and relatively inexpensive, so it may be worth considering before taking more drastic measures.

If you decide to have the tooth extracted rather than doing a root canal, there are several options on how to restore that missing tooth.

Source: https://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2015/05/31/root-canal-teeth.aspx

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