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  • Writer's pictureNina Dmitreff

Overload of the Glymphatic System by Dental Problems: Effects on the Brain

“The brain has a glymphatic system for detoxification, which drains the toxins into the lymphatic system of the head. This lymphatic system is stressed by toxin-producing processes in the mouth area to the point of blockage. Afterwards the glymphatic system is overloaded. A large number of foci and toxins in the  mouth  area  are  capable  of  doing  this.”


Oral Toxins, which are important?  


A.Metals: i.e. heavy metals, in amalgam (mercury, silver etc) and dental gold (palladium, platinum etc); i.e. light metals in implants (titanium etc). They are all toxic, especially for the brain.


B.Chronic  bacterial  inflammation  of  the  gingiva  and/or  gums,  especially  hidden  gangrenous stomatitis,  pulpitis,  and  periapical  granuloma  findings.  The  starting  point  is  often  inadequate root  canal  treatment,  in  which  dead  tissue  and  germs  remain  in  theroot  canals.  According  to insiders, around 80% of these treatments are insufficient. Periapical granuloma, also sometimes referred to as a radicular or apical granuloma, is an inflammation at the tip of a dead (nonvital) tooth, resulting in inflammation of granulation tussue at the root tips of a dead tooth.


C. Jaw bone foci in the sense of non-infectious chronic ostitis: NICO, FDOK. Also,fatty degenerative jaw ostitis. Chronic siftening of the jawbone is a phenomenon that is still not recognized by many areas of medicine and dentistry, or at least ist health effects are not taken seriously. These «jaw inflammations»  were  described  by  the  American  pathologist  Prof.  Bouquet  as  «neuralgia inducing  cavitational  osteonecrosis».  (5,  6,  7)  NICO  is  a  deficiency  in  the  form  of  a  metabolic disorder that leads to fatty degenerative bone dissolution. NICO usually presents as fatty lumps thar are easily spooned out of the medullary canal of the jawbone. These degenerated fat cells in NICO areas produce inflammatory messengers (cytokines/chemokines like RANTES that affect other organs where they can be associated with breast cancer, Hashimoto`s, multiple sclerosis, etc. (8, 9)


D. Periodontitis and gum pockets filled with problematic pathogens. The tooth is anchoredin the tooth socket by gomphosis, i.e. a tooth is only suspended in its bone socket via the Sharpey fibers and  is  not  firmly  fused  to  it.  There  is  therefore  a  natural  gap  (=  periodontal  gap)  between  the tooth and the bone, in which the Sharpey fibers and periodontal ligament are located. Bacteria can  penetrate  this  gap.  Especially  those  that  feel  very  comfortable  in  this  environment  (= obligate anaerobes) multiply and lead to inflammation in which the Sharpey fibers are damaged. The periodontium recedes and inflammatory niches, known as periodontal pockets, develop in the periodontal gap, which can repeatedly and acutely fill with pus."


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