Dry mouth is a condition that unless recently, affected older people over 65. Today many young people wake up in the morning with their mouth dry…due to the microwave radiating from their cell phone next to their head! Remember, microwave heats up water, eventually evaporating it and it appears it is doing that to the mouth of people, regardless of age, who sleep with their cell phones…
Back to psychic recommendations, do not sleep with cell phone next to head or closer than 10 feet away. That also applies to cordless phones. At a session with a group of salesmen, that habit was the number one block to higher sales for the individual. Frances found it applied regardless of what the person did in their profession. It is now documented by science that the radiation from cell phones increases your chances for depression.
Do not put your cell phone between your legs when driving, as its radiation will damage your root chakra. The root chakra is known to be the energy center most responsible for prosperity.
This is a short list of health issues due to dry mouth from Biotène®:
Dry mouth sufferers often don’t notice that they are suffering from Dry Mouth until their saliva flow has already dropped by 50%. You might have Dry Mouth if you suffer from one or more of these common symptoms:
Dangers of Dry Mouth From http://www.sjogrens.org/home/about-sjogrens-syndrome/symptoms/dry-mouth
Saliva is an essential body fluid for protection and preservation of the oral cavity and oral functions. It is produced by the three pairs of major salivary glands and hundreds of minor salivary glands. Its value is seldom appreciated until there is not enough. Saliva is mostly water, but it also contains over 60 substances, which:
Warning Signs and Symptoms of Dry Mouth
Since saliva plays such an important role in the oral cavity, decreased salivation can lead to many problems. If this condition persists for months or years, a patient may develop oral complications such as difficulty swallowing, severe and progressive tooth decay, oral infections (particularly fungal), or combinations of these.
As a result, detecting the early signs of dry mouth is critical. The dentist and/or dental hygienist can be instrumental in detecting one of the earliest signs, possibly before the patient is even aware of his or her dry mouth, by observing the amount of saliva pooled under/around the tongue during dental procedures. Little or no pooling of the saliva may indicate the patient is beginning to suffer from dry mouth. Other early signs to look for would be dental decay located at the necks of teeth next to the gums or on the chewing edges of teeth.
Symptoms of dry mouth can include difficulty swallowing food (especially dry food) without a drink, a change in the sense of taste, a burning sensation or pain in the mouth, difficulty talking or eating certain foods, or some combination of these.
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