Because of the reduced effectiveness of antibiotics against bacteria (e.g. Chlamydia trachomatis, oc-Streptococcus, Borrelia burgdorferi, etc.) and viruses (e.g. Herpes Family Viruses) in the presence of mercury, as well as the fact that the 1st author has found that mercury exists
in cancer and pre-cancer cell nuclei, the presence of dental amalgam (which contains about 50% mercury) in the human mouth is considered to be a potential hazard for the individual’s health. In order to solve this problem, 3 amalgam fillings were removed from the teeth of the subject
of this case study. In order to fill the newly created empty spaces in the teeth where the amalgams had formerly existed, a synthetic dental-filling substance was introduced and to solidify the synthetic substance, curing light (wavelength range reportedly between 400-520 nm) was radiated
onto the substance in order to accelerate the solidifying process by photo-polymerization reaction. In spite of considerable care not to inhale mercury vapor or swallow minute particles of dental amalgam during the process of removing it by drilling, mercury entered the body of the subject.
Precautions such as the use of a rubber dam and strong air suction, as well as frequent water suctioning and washing of the mouth were insufficient. Significant deposits of mercury, previously non-existent, were found in the lungs, kidneys, endocrine organs, liver, and heart with abnormal
low-voltage ECGs (similar to those recorded 1-3 weeks after I.V. injection of radioisotope Thallium-201 for Cardiac SPECT) in all the limb leads and VI (but almost normal ECGs in the precordial leads V2-V6) the day after the procedures were performed. Enhanced mercury evaporation by increased
temperature and microscopic amalgam panicles created by drilling may have contributed to mercury entering the lungs and G.I. system and then the blood circulation, creating abnormal deposits of mercury in the organs named above. Such mercury contamination may then contribute to intractable
infections or pre-cancer. However, these mercury deposits, which commonly occur in such cases, were successfully eliminated by the oral intake of 100 mg tablet of Chinese parsley (Cilantro) 4 times a day (for average weight adults) with a number of drug-uptake enhancement methods developed
by the 1st author, including different stimulation methods on the accurate organ representation areas of the hands (which have been mapped using the Bi-Digital O-Ring Test), without injections of chelating agents. Ingestion of Chinese parsley, accompanied by drug-uptake enhancement methods,
was initiated before the amalgam removal procedure and continued for about 2 to 3 weeks afterwards, and ECGs became almost normal. During the use of strong bluish curing light to create a photo-polymerization reaction to solidify the synthetic filling material, the adjacent gingiva and the
side of the tongue were inadvertently exposed. This exposure to the strong bluish light was found to produce pre-cancerous conditions in the gingiva, the exposed areas of the tongue, as well as in the corresponding organs represented on those areas of the tongue, and abnormally increased enzyme
levels in the liver. These abnormalities were also successfully reversed by the oral intake of a mixture of EPA with DHA and Chinese parsley, augmented by one of the non-invasive drug-uptake enhancement methods previously described by the 1st author, repeated 4 times each day for 2 weeks.
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Abnormal liver enzyme;
Bi-Digital O-Ring Test;
Chinese parsley (Cilantro);
EPA with DHA;
NO (Nitric oxide);
Oncogene C-fos Ab2;
Organ representation areas;
Document Type: Research Article
Director of Medical Research, Heart Disease Research Foundation, New York, USA
Executive Secretary of Japan Bi-Digital O-Ring Test Association, Kurume, Japan
Director of Fukuoka Dental Clinical Research Laboratory of Oriental Medicine, Tokyo, Japan
Fukuoka Dental Clinical Research Laboratory of Oriental Medicine, Tokyo, Japan
Visiting Prof., Keio University Medical School, Dental Clinic of University Hospital, Tokyo, Japan
Publication date: January 1, 1996