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Emotions Affect Our Teeth & Gums

Emotions Affect Our Teeth & Gums

Posted by Gabriala Brown, Founder Tooth Soap® on Oct 18th 2021

It's call the New Medicine.

"The New Medicine has emerged in these changing times in which we live, because spirit and psyche have once again become centers of our attention. Purely materialistic, reductionist thinking is "running out of steam", for it does not fit into the new era. The time of medical materialism is over." - Five Biological Laws of Nature, The Psychic Roots of Disease

I've been affected physically by my emotions since I was a small child due to trauma.

These unresolved conflicted emotions manifested as stomach aches and digestive issues for years.

After many tests and not finding any clues, a doctor told me to "stop worrying".

Easier said than done for a little kid - I was wondering how in the world to stop whatever was happening.

As I am going through this New Medicine Desk Reference and reading about self-esteem conflicts being a part of tooth decay, gum disease and other teeth and jaw problems, I'm excited to find validation of what I have known instinctively for the longest time.

We become what we think about and our emotions are bathing our insides with either a positive or a negative flow of thought.

Our emotional conflicts have everything to do with ailments and disease we may have now or get in the future.

Outside of accidents or poisoning, our emotions and any conflicts we hold inside have everything to do with our health and even tooth decay and gum disease.

If the conflicts remain in our minds, they eventually lead to illness in the mouth and body.

The conflicts listed in New Medicine Desk Reference that could affect teeth and gums are listed as:

  • low self-esteem
  • being too shy
  • being too cautious
  • being too weak in speaking up for oneself

Unresolved bully conflict can cause problems in the teeth and body.

Yes, that time when you were a little kid and got bullied, if it is unresolved deep within the subconscious mind, your body is still suffering from it.

It could be your teeth and gums are paying the price for some conflict without you even realizing it.

Addressing surface (not deep into the dentin) tooth decay in the New Medicine Desk Reference is as simple as: conflict resolution and a change in diet.

Using the right dentifrice is also crucial.

Brushing with non-toxic, soap based oral care and avoiding acidic and abrasive toothpaste also plays a role in preventing tooth decay and gum recession.

The New Medicine Desk Reference is my new go to manual.

I've been inspired to create some new formulas that help soothe emotional conflict along with supporting the health of teeth and gums.

This is something I wanted to do years ago, when I lived in the mountains in New York, but the timing wasn't right.

Now is the time, though.

Stay tuned!