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Fluoride Added To ‘Baby Water’ — Oops, They Forgot Babies Don’t Have Teeth!


The soft genocide continues…

Water the way God made it has never been good enough for the globalist elites.


Not enough fluoride.

Here’s the standard CDC pitch (because we ALL love and trust the CDC, right?):

Got it.

Must have Fluoride for our teeth!

So…why is it being added to baby’s water again?

And did you know there was such a thing as “baby water”?

There is, and it is being added…

Watch this on Rumble and check for yourself next time you’re at the store:

This reminds me of the time I wanted to get all of my silver fillings removed from my teeth.

I asked my dentist about it and he first said no, they’re fine…just leave them in there!  There’s not causing ANY problem!

But I had done my research and I knew silver fillings contained liquid mercury:

Think having liquid mercury in your mouth all day long is a problem?

The dentist said I was 100% safe — just leave them in, he said!

But then it got interesting.

I told him I wanted them out and I asked if he was refusing to take them out.

His next defense was money: well, we can’t take them out because insurance won’t pay…

Fine, I said — I’ll pay cash for the procedure.

The look on his face was priceless.  Backed into a corner, I could see the mental gears turning, looking for any additional roadblock he could throw up.

My dentist who had always been very cheery and friendly over the decades I’ve seen him suddenly had his whole demeanor change.  Really weird.  He became visibly irritated, started reading stats to me about how the American Dental Association says silver amalgam fillings are perfectly safe.

I dug in again: I understand that, but I’m the patient and my preference is they come out.  Now, will you perform that or not?

He finally agreed and now here is the most fascinating part: before he would even start, he had to go get a lead vest, more PPE equipment than you ever saw during COVID, a high tech vacuum to scoop up every waft of liquid mercury, and a whole bunch more equipment.

Wow, I said…what’s all this stuff for?

Well, removing the silver fillings is very dangerous, and that’s why we don’t like to do it, he growled back angrily.

Ohhhhh, I see.  Much better if they just stay in my mouth right?


Everything about that story is true and it happened roughly 10 years ago.

Now back to our fluoride story.

Fluoride added to baby water for babies who have no teeth.

I’m sure it’s nothing… says it’s totally safe:

​Fluoride from drinking water and other sources like toothpaste and mouth rinse can help prevent tooth decay(dental caries for cavities) and make your child’s teeth stronger.

Here are some common questions parents ask about how fluoride helps protect children’s oral health.

Q: Why do children need fluoride?​

A: Fluoride is a natural mineral that can slow or stop cavities from forming. Bacteria in the mouth combine with sugars and make acid that can harm the outer layer of the tooth (enamel). Fluoride protects teeth from damage and helps rebuild the enamel. Many communities have added fluoride to the tap water to help fight cavities. Children should drink plenty of water and brush with toothpaste that has fluoride in it.

Q: Is fluoridated water safe for my children?

A: Yes. The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), the American Dental Association, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention agree that water fluoridation is safe and works to prevent tooth decay. Community water fluoridation has been shown to reduce tooth decay by 25%.

Q: When should my child start using fluoride toothpaste?

A: The AAP recommends using a “smear” of fluoride toothpaste twice a day when the first tooth appears and until age 3. Once your child has turned 3, a pea-sized amount of fluoride toothpaste can be used.

Q: What if we live in a community where the water is not fluoridated? What can we do?

A: Check with your local water utility agency to find out if your water has fluoride in it. If it doesn’t or you have well water, ask your pediatrician or dentist if your child is at high risk for cavities. The doctor may recommend you buy fluoridated water or give you a prescription for fluoride drops or tablets for your child.

Q: Should my child get fluoride varnish?

A: Yes. Fluoride varnish is used to help prevent or slow down tooth decay. Your pediatrician will apply the varnish starting when your baby is 6 months old at well-child visits. It is painted on the top and sides of each tooth and hardens quickly. Then, it is brushed off after 4 to 12 hours. It is recommended that children have varnish applied 2 to 4 times per year until they are 5 years old.

And from Sprout Dentistry, here’s what they say:

People have debated the effects of fluoride for years, but like with anything controversial that could affect your health, there is a lot of misinformation floating around about what fluoride is, what it does, and why it can be important (or harmful) for human health.

When it comes to children’s health, the topic becomes even more heated. Especially since what dental professionals consider to be healthy and recommended for older kids and adults is not always the same for babies and toddlers. The fluoride vs. no fluoride debate shows no signs of stopping, but some basic facts are worth knowing when it comes to making decisions about fluoride and kids.

What Is Fluoride?

Fluoride is a mineral that occurs naturally in things like air, water, plants and rocks. While it can occur naturally, it can also be added to things like drinking water and toothpaste. Because fluoride helps prevent tooth decay in humans, many dental products like toothpaste and mouthwash boast this element among their ingredients.

While a certain amount of fluoride is beneficial and even necessary for the dental health of all humans, babies and very young children don’t need as much fluoride as older kids and adults.

Why Is Fluoride Important?

Fluoride is mainly used to improve human dental health. When we eat food, there are bacteria in our mouths that help break the sugars and carbs down. When they break down these foods, they create an acid that can destroy the protective layer of our teeth, called the enamel.

Weakened enamel endangers the structural integrity of your teeth and makes your teeth vulnerable to harmful bacteria that cause cavities.

Fluoride helps repair the enamel on your teeth, and it can even prevent the enamel from breaking downin the first place. Fluoride penetrates the crystalline structure of enamel, creating a stronger, more dense enamel shell compared to enamel with no fluoride exposure. The effects of fluoride on dental health is why many kinds of toothpaste and mouth rinses tend to have fluoride added to them.

Experts consider it to be one of the best ways to prevent and repair tooth decay in humans. It also helps make sure kids have healthier teeth. From the 1960s through the 1990s, the addition of fluoride in drinking water and dental products reduced the number of 12-year-old kids with missing or decaying teeth by 68%.

Is Fluoride Good for Children

Children older than 6 months can benefit from fluoride— both topical and systemic— because it will help protect their first set of baby teeth and prevent their future adult teeth from decaying by helping build healthy enamel.

Because of an inability to properly spit, babies and young children tend to swallow toothpaste when having their teeth brushed. A small amount of fluoride toothpaste or mouth rinse is okay to swallow, swallowing too much could be dangerous. Therefore, kids who are unable to properly spit should have adult supervision when dispensing toothpaste and brushing their teeth.

Do Babies Need Fluoride?

Babies younger than 6 months old generally do not need any fluoride at all. At a baby’s 6-month checkup with a pediatrician, parents can discuss fluoride supplements or fluoride drops for babies. As soon as babies get their first teeth, parents should begin brushing with a fluoride toothpaste to cash in on the topical benefits of fluoride.

You should start introducing fluoride for babies as the teeth come in by brushing with a dab or a smear — no bigger than the size of a grain of rice — of toothpaste with fluoride. You do not necessarily need to use a “baby toothpaste.” Any over the counter version of fluoride toothpaste will suffice.

Curious what you think…

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