Silver Bulletin e-News Magazine
Section 3: Editorials & Opinions
To read comments and testimonials from supplement users, click here.
The following information is presented as an expression of “free speech” for viewers in The United States of America.
More Information From the Centers of Disease Control
Gum disease (periodontal disease) is an inflammation
in the gums, bone, and tissues that surround and support the teeth.
Gum disease is most likely to affect adults over 30, although anyone
is at risk. In the United States , about 66% of young adults, 80%
of middle-aged people, and 90% of people older than 65 have some
form of gum disease.
The form and severity of gum disease may vary depending
on how gum tissues react to plaque and bacteria. It can affect all
or part of the gums.
Early-stage gum disease (gingivitis) causes red,
swollen gums that bleed easily when brushed. Because gingivitis
usually doesn't cause pain, many people mistakenly delay treatment.
With care it can be reversed. See illustrations of a cross section
of a tooth with gingivitis and of teeth and gums affected by gingivitis.
Advanced gum disease (periodontitis) develops if
the disease progresses, and affects more than the gums. The gums
pull away from the teeth, leaving deep pockets where plaque can
grow and do further damage. Periodontitis can progress until the
bones that support the teeth are damaged. Teeth may become loose,
fall out, or require removal (extraction). See illustrations of
a cross section of a tooth with periodontitis and of teeth and gums
affected by periodontitis.
What causes gum disease?
- Gum disease is caused primarily by the growth
of bacteria on the teeth and gums. The bacteria produce gum-irritating
chemicals and form plaque on the teeth. The plaque causes a hard
mineral buildup (calculus or tartar) to develop on the teeth.
- Cigarette smoking and use of smokeless tobacco
products may also cause gum disease.
- Some people may inherit a tendency toward developing
- Some gum disease may occur because of other diseases
What are the symptoms of gum disease?
Healthy gums are pink and firm, fit snugly around
the teeth, and do not bleed easily. Symptoms of early-stage gum
disease (gingivitis) are red or swollen gums that may be tender
and bleed easily when brushed or flossed. Gingivitis seldom causes
Symptoms of gum disease (periodontitis)
- Gums that bleed during brushing.
- Persistent bad breath that won't go away with
proper dental care.
- Gums that pull away from the teeth.
- Pus coming from the gums.
- Pus between the teeth and gums.
- A change in how your teeth fit together when
- Loose teeth or teeth that fall out.
- Red, swollen, or tender gums.
- Pus between the teeth and gums.
Diagnosing Gum Disease
Gum disease is diagnosed during a dental examination
by your dentist, who will look for: Bleeding gums. Hard mineral
deposits (calculus or tartar) above and below the gum line. Areas
where your gums are pulling away from your teeth, or receding down
the root of the tooth. Pockets that have formed between your teeth
and gums. The dentist or dental hygienist may take X-rays of your
teeth to look for bone damage and other problems.
Treating Gum Disease
Treatment for gum disease includes:
- Improved brushing and flossing, for mild gum
- Antibiotics for an infection.
- Regular removal of hard mineral deposits (calculus
or tartar) by means of root planing and scaling.
- Surgery, for severe gum disease.
Preventing Gum Disease
Gum disease usually can be prevented by:
- Brushing your teeth in the morning, after meals
and snacks, and before bed.
- Flossing once a day.
- Visiting your dentist for regular checkups and
- Quitting tobacco use.
Periodontitis occurs when the inflammation of the
gums progresses into the deeper underlying structures and bone.
In the most common form of periodontitis, plaque (and sometimes
calculus) is found below the gumline. The gums may feel irritated,
appear bright red, and bleed easily. The ligaments holding the tooth
in its socket break down and the gums pull away from the teeth,
resulting in a periodontal pocket or space between the tooth and
gum. The periodontal pocket deepens and fills with more bacteria.
Supportive ligaments and bone start to show damage.
Moderate periodontal disease: notice the accumulation of calculus
around the gumline. The gums are red, swollen and tender.
Calculus and plaque do not have to be evident to
the naked eye for periodontal disease to be present. You need regular
examinations performed by your oral health professional to assess
your periodontal health and determine if periodontal disease is
active in your mouth.
After non-surgical periodontal therapy (i.e. scaling). The gums
have been restored to health. Notice the gums have receded, exposing
the root of the tooth. This is due to the irreversible bone loss
as a result of previous periodontal disease. This can lead to tooth
ADVANCED STATE OF PERIODONTITIS :
When periodontitis progresses to the advanced stage,
the gums severely recede (pull away from the tooth ); pockets deepen
and may be filled with pus.
There may be swelling around the root and you may
experience sensitivity to hot or cold or feel pain when brushing
your teeth. This is due to the severely receding gums exposing the
As bone loss increases, your teeth may lose so
much support that they need to be removed to preserve the overall
health of your mouth.
Adult gum disease is usually not painful. It can
progress slowly. You may not even be aware of it until the advanced
stages, when the tooth is in danger of being lost. Check your gums
thoroughly and regularly. It is also important to go for regular
checkups (at an interval schedule determined through collaboration
with your oral health professional, based on your own personal needs).
Your dental hygienist can detect the early stages of gum disease,
when it is the easiest to treat.
Advanced periodontal disease: further progression
of periodontitis with major loss of bone support. The teeth may
lose so much support that they may be loose
Trench Mouth is a severe gum infection — earned
its name because of its prevalence among soldiers on the front lines
during World War I. Although it's less common today, trench mouth
still affects thousands of young adults between the ages of 15 and
35. The disease is also known by other names, including Vincent's
stomatitis and acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis.
Although the exact cause isn't well understood,
trench mouth seems to develop when factors such as poor oral hygiene,
tobacco use and stress disrupt the balance between "good"
and "bad" bacteria in your mouth. People whose immune
systems are severely compromised by conditions such as HIV/AIDS
are particularly at risk.
Trench mouth begins as a bacterial infection that
causes inflamed, bleeding gums, but eventually, large ulcers may
form on your gums and between your teeth. These are often extremely
painful and can cause bad breath and a foul taste in your mouth.
When it's not treated, the infection can spread
to the inside of your cheeks, your lips or your jawbone, where it
can damage or destroy vital tissues. Fortunately, regular brushing
and flossing, professional tooth cleaning, and antibiotic therapy
can usually clear up the infection. And continuing to practice good
oral hygiene can help prevent future problems.
"Toothache" usually refers to pain around
the teeth or jaws. In most instances, toothaches are caused by tooth
or jaw problems, such as a dental cavity, a cracked tooth, an exposed
tooth root, gum disease, disease of the jaw joint (temporo- mandibular
joint), or spasms of the muscles used for chewing. The severity
of a toothache can range from chronic and mild to sharp and excruciating.
The pain may be aggravated by chewing or by cold or heat. A thorough
oral examination, which includes dental x-rays, can help determine
the cause, whether the toothache is coming from a tooth or jaw problem.
Sometimes, a toothache may be caused by a problem
not originating from a tooth or the jaw. Pain around the teeth and
the jaws can be symptoms of diseases of the heart (such as angina
or heart attack), ears (such as inner or external ear infections),
and sinuses (air passages of the cheek bones). For example, the
pain of angina (inadequate supply of oxygenated blood to the heart
muscle because of narrowing of the arteries to the heart) is usually
located in the chest or the arm. However, in some patients with
angina, a toothache or jaw pain are the only symptoms of their heart
problem. Infections and diseases of the ears and sinuses can also
cause pain around the teeth and jaws. Therefore, evaluations by
both dentists and doctors are sometimes necessary to diagnose medical
illnesses causing "toothache."
Dental Causes of Toothache
Common dental causes of toothache include dental
cavities, dental abscess, gum disease, irritation of the tooth root,
cracked tooth syndrome, temporomandibular disease, impaction, and
The most common cause of a toothache is a dental
cavity. Dental cavities (caries) are holes in the two outer layers
of a tooth called the enamel and the dentin. The enamel is the outermost
white hard surface and the dentin is the yellow layer just beneath
the enamel. Both layers serve to protect the inner living tooth
tissue called the pulp, where blood vessels and nerves reside. Certain
bacteria in the mouth convert simple sugars into acid. The acid
softens and (along with saliva) dissolves the enamel and dentin,
creating cavities. Small shallow cavities may not cause pain and
may be unnoticed by the patient. The larger deeper cavities can
collect food debris. The inner living pulp of the affected tooth
can become irritated by bacterial toxins or by foods that are cold,
hot, sour, or sweet-causing toothache. Toothache from these larger
cavities is the most common reason for visits to dentists.
Treatment of a small and shallow cavity usually
involves a dental filling. Treatment of a larger cavity involves
an onlay or crown. Treatment of a cavity that has penetrated and
injured the pulp requires either a root canal procedure or extraction
of the affected tooth. Injury to the pulp can lead to death of pulp
tissue, resulting in tooth infection (dental abscess). The treatment
of an infected tooth is either removal of the tooth or a root canal
procedure. The root canal procedure involves removing the dying
pulp tissue (thus avoiding or removing tooth infection) and replacing
it with an inert material. The procedure is used in an attempt to
save the dying tooth from extraction.
The second most common cause of toothache is gum
disease. Gum disease refers to inflammation of the soft tissue (gingiva)
and abnormal loss of bone that surrounds the teeth and holds them
in place. Gum disease is caused by toxins secreted by bacteria in
"plaque" that accumulate over time along the gum line.
This plaque is a mixture of food, saliva, and bacteria. Early symptoms
of gum disease include gum bleeding without pain. Pain is a symptom
of more advanced gum disease as the loss of bone around the teeth
leads to the formation of gum pockets. Bacteria in these pockets
cause gum infection, swelling, pain, and further bone destruction.
Advanced gum disease can cause loss of otherwise healthy teeth.
Treatment of early gum disease involves oral hygiene
and removal of bacterial plaque. Moderate to advanced gum disease
usually requires a thorough cleaning of the teeth and teeth roots
called "root planing" and "subgingival curettage."
Root planing is the removal of plaque and tartar (hardened plaque)
from exposed teeth roots while subgingival curettage refers to the
removal of the surface of the inflamed layer of gum tissue. Both
of these procedures are usually performed under local anesthesia
and may be accompanied by the use of oral antibiotics to overcome
gum infection or abscess. Follow-up treatment may include various
types of gum surgeries. In advanced gum disease with significant
bone destruction and loosening of teeth, teeth splinting or teeth
extractions may be necessary.
Cracked Tooth Syndrome
"Cracked Tooth Syndrome" refers to toothache
caused by a broken tooth (tooth fracture) without associated cavity
or advanced gum disease. Biting on the area of tooth fracture can
cause severe sharp pains. These fractures are usually due to chewing
or biting hard objects such as hard candies, pencils, nuts, etc.
Sometimes, the fracture can be seen by painting a special dye on
the cracked tooth. Treatment usually involves protecting the tooth
with a full-coverage gold or porcelain-fused-to-metal crown. However,
if placing a crown does not relieve pain symptoms, a root canal
procedure may be necessary.
Tooth Root Sensitivities
Chronic gum disease also contributes to toothache
due to root sensitivities. The roots are the lower 2/3 of the teeth
that are normally buried in bone. The bacterial toxins dissolve
the bone around the roots and cause the gum and the bone to recede,
exposing the roots. The exposed roots can become sensitive to cold,
hot, and sour foods because they are no longer protected by healthy
gum and bone. The sensitivities may be so severe that the patient
avoids any cold or sour foods.
Early stages of root exposure can be treated with
topical fluoride gels applied by the dentist or with special toothpastes
(such as Sensodyne or Denquel) which contain fluorides and other
minerals. These minerals are absorbed by the surface layer of the
roots to make the roots stronger and less sensitive to the oral
environment. If the root exposure causes injury and death of the
inner living pulp tissue of the tooth, then a root canal procedure
or tooth extraction may be necessary.
Temporo-Mandibular Joint Syndrome
Diseases of the temporo-mandibular joint(s) can
cause pain, usually in front of one or both ears. The TMJ hinges
the lower jaw (mandible) to the skull. Pain in the temporo-mandibular
joint(s) can be caused by acute trauma (such as a blow to the face),
inflammatory or degenerative arthritis, or by the mandible being
pushed back towards the ears whenever the patient chews or swallows.
Sometimes, muscles around the TMJ used for chewing can go into spasm,
causing head and neck pain and difficulty opening mouth normally.
These muscle spasms are aggravated by chewing or by life "stress,"
which cause the patients to clench their teeth and further tighten
these muscles. Temporary muscle spasms can also be caused by dental
injections that are used to deliver local anesthetic for dental
work or by the trauma of extracting impacted wisdom teeth.
Treatment of temporo-mandibular joint pain usually
involves oral anti-inflammatory drugs like ibuprofen (Motrin) or
naproxen (Naprosyn). Other measures include warm moist compresses
to relax the joint areas, regular aerobic exercise to reduce stress,
eating soft foods that do not require much chewing, and/or repositioning
the mandible forward with a TMJ dental splint.
Repositioning the mandible forward with a splint
relieves pressure on the nerves and blood vessels of the TMJ, and
relieves pain. The splint changes the position of how the upper
and lower teeth meet. To maintain this new position, the TMJ splint
needs to be worn all the time, including mealtimes, indefinitely.
In patients who do not wish to wear the splint indefinitely, alternative
measures to maintain the new position include placing full-coverage
crowns on all of the back teeth (bicuspids and molars) or by using
Eruption & Impaction
Impacted (teeth pressing together) or erupting (tooth
growing out or "cutting") molar teeth (the large teeth
in the back of the jaw) can cause pain. As the molar teeth erupt,
the nearby tissues can become inflamed and swollen. Impacted teeth
can require pain medication, antibiotics, and surgical removal.
This most commonly occurs with impacted molar (wisdom) teeth.
The most common cause of a toothache is a dental
The second most common cause of toothache is gum disease.
A toothache can be caused by a problem that does not originate from
a tooth or the jaw.
Dental cavities (caries) are holes in the two outer
layers of a tooth called the enamel and the dentin. The enamel is
the outermost white hard surface and the dentin is the yellow layer
just beneath enamel. Both layers serve to protect the inner living
tooth tissue called the pulp, where blood vessels and nerves reside.
Dental cavities are common, affecting over 90% of the population.
Small cavities may not cause pain, and may be unnoticed by the patient.
The larger cavities can collect food, and the inner pulp of the
affected tooth can become irritated by bacterial toxins, foods that
are cold, hot, sour, or sweet-causing toothache. Toothache from
these larger cavities is the number one reason for visits to dentists.
Cavity-causing bacteria in the mouth consume simple
sugars, converting them into acid plaque. Acid plaque is different
from the periodontal plaque that causes "Gum Disease."
The acid plaque produced by these bacteria cause the hard inorganic
layers of the enamel and dentin to soften. The softened layers are
then dissolved by saliva, leaving a hole (cavity) in the tooth.
Unless filled by a dentist, the cavity can continue to erode and
damage the inner pulp of the tooth. Damage to the pulp can lead
to pulp death, infection and tooth abscess. Therefore, pulp damage
will necessitate either tooth extraction or a root canal procedure
where the dying pulp is removed and replaced with an inert material.
The enamel on baby teeth are immature and porous.
It takes seven years for the porous, chalky enamel to be replaced
by more mature, dense, hard, shiny enamel. Therefore children are
more prone to cavities than adults.
Cavity-causing bacteria are difficult to eradicate
because they are very similar to the other harmless bacteria that
live in the oral cavity. The many cavity-causing bacteria include:
Lactobacillus acidophilus bacteria reside in the pits and fissures
of the chewing (occlusal) surfaces of teeth. These bacteria can
cause rampant tooth decay in young children ages 3-12, causing cavities
in both baby teeth and the first permanent molars that erupt around
Six species of streptococcus bacteria attack the
smooth surfaces on the sides of the teeth. These sides are usually
touching adjacent teeth, and cavities arising on these sides can
be difficult to detect visually. These cavities are best detected
by the use of x-rays.
Odontomyces viscoses bacteria live on the back of
the tongue and attack exposed cementum. Cementum is the hard outer
layer of the tooth root (the bottom two thirds of tooth that is
normally buried in dental bone). In older patients and in patients
with gum disease, the tooth root and cementum become exposed and
vulnerable to attack by these bacteria.
The number of cavities can be reduced by proper
nutrition, good oral hygiene, fewer snacks in between meals, the
use of oral or topical fluorides, and topical sealants.
Nutritional counseling - consuming less simple sugar
(sucrose or table sugar) will reduce the number of acid- producing
bacteria in the mouth. Adequate dietary calcium, phosphorous, vitamins
A, D, and C promote healthy and strong enamel formation.
Eating fewer snacks in between meals - every snack
is followed by an "acid attack" on the teeth. Therefore,
snacking all day causes the teeth to be bathed in acid continuously.
Fewer snacks and eating desserts only with meals help to reduce
the number of "acid attacks" on teeth.
Home oral hygiene - brushing your teeth frequently
helps reduce acid plaque damage to enamel, while frequent flossing
removes the acid plaque from the smooth surfaces between teeth.
If one cannot brush and floss immediately after a meal, he/she should
try chewing self-cleaning foods at the end of the meal. These include
apples and celery that are crunchy and help sweep away food debris
and plaque. Chewing sugarless gum for a few minutes at the end of
a meal can also help.
Before a dentist can fill a cavity, it must be thoroughly
cleaned by hand instruments and mechanical rotary instruments, called
handpieces. The clean cavity is then filled with either dental amalgam,
composite material, gold, or porcelain to restore the tooth to its
original shape and size.
The most economical, time-honored material is the
silver filling (also known as dental amalgam). It is composed of
silver, tin, traces of metallic mercury, and other compounds. Dental
amalgam has been used safely in dentistry for nearly 150 years.
While some people have raised concerns over the health effect of
mercury in the dental amalgam, the actual amount of metallic mercury
in dental amalgam is less than the mercury found in seafood or polluted
air. Swedish and American scientists could find no correlation between
having new silver fillings and changes in the levels of mercury
in the blood or urine. The American Dental Association still supports
dental amalgam as a safe and effective filling material, especially
for the cavities on the chewing surfaces of back teeth (bicuspids
and molars). The amalgam can be a health problem if the patient
has a true allergy to mercury (true allergy to mercury is rare,
and the condition must be ascertained by a physician).
A new filling material that is increasing in popularity
is porcelain. Even though it is almost as expensive as gold, the
color of porcelain filling can be matched to the natural tooth color.
Two appointments are necessary to perform the porcelain filling.
During the first appointment, the dentist cleans the cavity and
takes an impression of the tooth. A dental laboratory then creates
a stone model of the tooth and fabricates the porcelain filling
from the tooth model. The porcelain filling is then cemented or
"bonded" onto the tooth during a second appointment with
Gold is an excellent material for filling teeth.
It has good wear compatibility to the enamel of opposing and adjacent
teeth. Gold adapts very well to the edges of a cavity and is totally
inert or nontoxic. However gold is expensive, is unsightly in color,
and is technically challenging to use. Therefore, gold fillings
are rarely performed anymore.
An alternative to amalgam is the use of composites.
Composites are plastic resins mixed with quartz fillers or other
hard minerals for strength. Composites are widely used to fill cavities
in the front teeth because they come in various shades that match
the natural tooth color. However they are less suitable for cavities
in the back teeth because they are softer than amalgam and more
prone to wear down and chip with chewing. If the composites are
inadequately "cured" with the special composite light,
leakage of bacteria and saliva can occur under the filling. Such
leakage causes tooth sensitivity to cold and sweets. Leakage also
causes the decay process to recur under and around the composite
filling, causing subsequent fracture of the tooth.
I had an employee who came to work determined to put in his hours despite a swollen jaw from an abscessed tooth. I said, "okay, but put some colloidal silver on it every few hours." He did and by noon, the swelling was gone and he did a full days work with no pain. Though I told him to go to the dentist to get it taken care of, it has been 2 months and he has done nothing for it, but he takes colloidal silver daily now.
Last year, my Abbycat had a terrible abcsess in her mouth. (Probably related to a fungal allergy she gets each spring.) The vet tried pred, then antibiotics - with no results. She got to the point that her breath was atrocious and she could only eat canned food. One day I finally had the brilliant (DUH!) idea of giving her some CS in her milk each day. (I don't usually give milk to the cats, but I was desperate to get some calories in her.) Within just 3 days, her breath was all better and after a week, she would eat kibble cat food again. There has been no recurrance this year, but I'm giving her a bit of CS daily to get her past her danger period. I have one of your CS generators now and make my own, but at the time of Abbycat's original problem, I had only read your web-site and used a store-bought CS. I thank you SO much for getting this information out! Without it, I might have lost my sweet girl.
I would like to second Dalia's suspicion that IBS is caused by some kind of organism. I have suffered from it for years. Pain, bloating, constipation, food intolerances to the point where almost everything made my colon act up and I was down to eating white bread and getting fat. Doctors don't know how to treat this condition. They offered me sedative drugs, and when I refused to take them, prescribed fiber therapy, which made the problem ten times worse. When I got a badly abscessed tooth, I decided to try CS. Not only did it help cure out my infection (which drained out through my sinuses), but it also almost totally eliminated my IBS. I am now on a diet rich in fruit and vegetables and I am healthier than I have been in years. I take CS daily, as a maintenance dose, and the only foods that upset my colon now, are things
like onions, broccholi, chocolate, etc.
Dear Utopia Silver,
I have not had any sinus congestion/headaches since I started using CS last year. Fall is usually my worst time for sinus infections. I just put a drop into each nostril and inhale 1-2 times a day. It seems to be working!
Also, my friend had a badly abscessed tooth. His cheek was painfully swollen and hard. Since it was the weekend and no dentists were open, I urged him to try my CS. He took approximately 1 tsp. per 2 hours and it cleared up before the weekend was over. No need for a dentist now!
One more story... our two guinea pigs were quite lethargic and had what looked like infected feet. When guinea pigs get sick, there is usually no hope. But, I added CS and some crushed vitamin C to their drinking water, and they came around and are healthy as ever! Amazing.
Debbie in PA
Dear Utopia Silver,
I gave my cat who had an abscess from a scratch on his side, some colloidal silver. With a little Neosporin and colloidal silver - he is healed. This is much cheaper and much more effective than the 150 dollars I spent the last time. He healed two days earlier this time.
Just had to let you know how quick the colloidal silver helped me. I had a tooth that felt like it was abscessed but nothing showed up on x-rays. It did not get better as the dentist thought it would. I found a bottle of the colloidal silver that I had forgotten about. I started taking it and within 4-5 days the sensitivity was completely gone. That had to be what it was; I didn't take anything else, and it seemed to be getting worse before I started taking the CS. Thank you, I am so glad I found this website.
I wanted to share with everyone the many miraculous results my family and I have after using Colloidal Silver and Colloidal Gold since August of this year. For instance, my husband had a very badly swollen gum from an infected tooth. He used 1Tbsp three times a day for a couple of days and the pain and swelling was gone. He also held a little in his mouth around the tooth, a couple times a day. He also got the Shingles and started taking 1Tbsp three times a day. I also dabbed each painful blister on his back with the CS several times a day. Three days later, the Shingles were gone! We are now taking a maintenance dose daily. Needless to say, most of my family members are now taking it for various maladies and have rave testimonies as well. I have so many other testimonies about these wonderful products, but I know I shouldn't write a book. I feel like these products are a gift from God and will give Him all the Praise, Honor and Glory for my running across it on the net.
View Our Products
Notice Is Given: Advanced Colloidal Silver, Colloidal Gold and any other supplements we sell are not drugs and the information, testimonials, opinions, and comments we offer herein are based upon use of these products as dietary supplements which contain minerals and/or vitamins required by the body for healing and maintaining optimal health. We recommend that you do comprehensive research about colloidal silver, colloidal gold and all dietary supplements in general before accepting our opinions or the opinions of anyone else about how to care for your health.
We have no government licensed/permitted doctors on staff and do not offer medical advice concerning any dietary supplement. Should you choose to supplement with colloidal silver, colloidal gold, or any other mineral, vitamin and herbal supplement, we suggest that you consult with a healthcare professional, preferably a qualified naturopathic doctor or one who has been trained in integrative healing. In the event of a life or health threatening situation, we would also recommend a medical doctor until such time that the emergency is past.
Utopia Silver Supplements has not solicited any governmental agency to evaluate or render approval for any statements, opinions, comments, testimonials, descriptions, advertisements, research and/or studies cited on this website and NONE OF THE STATEMENTS CONTAINED HEREIN SHALL BE CONSTRUED AS CLAIMS OR REPRESENTATIONS THAT ANY UTOPIA SILVER SUPPLEMENTS PRODUCT IS OFFERED AS A DRUG FOR THE DIAGNOSIS, CURE, MITIGATION, TREATMENT OR PREVENTION OF DISEASE.
Utopia Silver Supplements, its' ownership, management and employees do not assume the role of representative, fiduciary or surety on behalf of any agency(s), person(s), or individual(s) unless expressly agreed to in writing with full disclosure. Anyone purchasing our supplements and/or products is presumed to be a responsible Man and Woman with certain God-given unalienable Rights who are making an informed decision about their healthcare. Lawful Notice & Disclaimers
This business for livelihood is conducted only within the boundaries
of the organic State of Texas, The United States of America.
Notice Is Given of Common Law Copyrights & Trademarks
All Rights Are Reserved, Without Prejudice (UCC 1.308)