Fluorides, the Atomic bomb, and a spy

Is YOUR tap water lowering your IQ? Fears over high flouride levels found in water in Maine

  • Previous studies have linked flouride with a lower IQ
  • State wells in Dedham and other areas found to have double safe levels 

By MARK PRIGG FOR MAILONLINE

Tap water in some parts of Maine contains high levels of flouride that could be lowering resident’s IQ, it has been claimed.

Residents in the Dedham area rely on private wells.

However, a new study found that in 10 communities in the state have wells that have dangerously high levels of fluoride.

A recent USGS study showed where the highest concentrations of fluoride were. Now studies in Maine said the supply there could be twice the recommended amount.

A recent USGS study showed where the highest concentrations of fluoride were. Now studies in Maine said the supply there could be twice the recommended amount.

ARE YOU AFFECTED?

In Dedham, data from 37 wells indicates that 37.8 percent of that water is above the state’s maximum exposure guideline for fluoride.

In Surry, Prospect, Franklin, Sedgwick, Penobscot, York, Harrison and Stockton Springs, more than 10 percent of the wells appear to have fluoride levels higher than the state cutoff.

The new data on fluoride levels in Maine water comes from homeowners who voluntarily sent water samples into state labs for testing, according to Scientific American.

In some cases, the wells contain more than double the level that the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has deemed the acceptable maximum exposure level.

A 2012 review article by Harvard examined several studies performed outside the U.S. and found that high fluoride exposures reduce children’s IQs by an average of about seven points.

Harvard University researchers’ review of fluoride/brain studies concludes ‘our results support the possibility of adverse effects of fluoride exposures on children’s neurodevelopment.’

It was published in Environmental Health Perspectives, a US National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences’ journal.

‘The children in high fluoride areas had significantly lower IQ than those who lived in low fluoride areas,’ write Choi et al.

Experts say those in Maine are drinking similar levels.

‘The sort of levels we’re talking about that are high in China are the sort of levels we see in some private wells,’ says Andrew Smith, Maine state toxicologist, told Scientific American.

Further, the EPA says fluoride is a chemical ‘with substantial evidence of developmental neurotoxicity.’

Fluoride (fluosilicic acid) is added to US water supplies at approximately 1 part per million attempting to reduce tooth decay.

After reviewing fluoride toxicological data, the NRC reported in 2006, ‘It’s apparent that fluorides have the ability to interfere with the functions of the brain.’

Choi’s team wrote ,’Fluoride readily crosses the placenta.

‘Fluoride exposure to the developing brain, which is much more susceptible to injury caused by toxicants than is the mature brain, may possibly lead to damage of a permanent nature.’

However, earlier this a new study by researchers from the University of Otago in New Zealand claimed flouride does not lower IQ levels.

Drawing data from a large study of 1,000 people born in Dunedin in New Zealand during 1972-1973 – the Dunedin Multidisciplinary Study – researchers from the University of Otago compared the IQs of study participants who grew up in suburbs with and without fluoridated water.

They say the results showed ‘no significant differences in IQ by fluoride exposure.’

Jon Rappoport's Blog

Fluorides, the Atomic bomb, and a spy

by Jon Rappoport

June 25, 2014

www.nomorefakenews.com

In 1997, Joel Griffiths and Chris Bryson, two respected mainstream journalists, peered into an abyss. They found a story about fluorides that was so chilling it had to be told.

The Christian Science Monitor, who had assigned the story, never published it.

Their ensuing article, “Fluoride, Teeth, and the Atomic Bomb,” has been posted on websites, sometimes with distortions, deletions, or additions. I spoke with Griffiths, and he told me to be careful I was reading a correct copy of his piece. (You can find it—“Fluoride, Teeth, and the Atomic Bomb,” at fluoridealert.org.)

Griffiths also told me that researchers who study the effects of fluorides by homing in on communities with fluoridated drinking water, versus communities with unfluoridated water, miss a major point: fluorides are everywhere—they are used throughout the pharmaceutical industry in the…

View original post 1,091 more words

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