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Autism Coach

Biofilm Remover Probiotic Mouth Wash

$15.95

Biofilm Remover Probiotic Mouth Wash

$15.95
SKU:
PP-001
Weight:
0.75 LBS
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Product Description

April 3, 2018.  When you purchase this product, you will be invited encouraged to participate a one-month study to determine the effectiveness of this product at removing biofilms in the mouth and in the digestive tract. It will only take about 15 minutes.  When we have accumulated sufficient data, we will publish the results of the study on the Autism Coach website.

Autism Coach is pleased to offer the innovative highly concentrated probiotic biofilm remover, I Clean Your Teeth. 

Dental plaque is a biofilm. A biofilm is slime formed by a colony of micro-organisms living on a surface that also helps the colony stick to the surface.  In the case of dental plaque, the biofilm is a slime formed by colonies of micro-organisms living on your teeth.  Removing the biofilm from teeth not only removes the plaque but reduces the populations of pathogenic micro-organisms that live under the biofilm.  These pathogenic micro-organisms excrete acid and other compounds that result in bad breath, tooth decay, and gum disease.

biofilm-on-tooth-2.jpg

The probiotic mouthwash, I Clean Your Teeth:

  • Removes the biofilm from teeth, retainers, dentures, and toothbrush that cause plaque, and reduces populations of micro-organisms living under the biofilm that cause tooth decay, and gum disease.
  • Results in noticeably cleaner teeth, fresher breath, and improved health of teeth and gums with regular use.

 Our family has been using this product for over a year and it works wonderfully.  My husband, who is turning 60 this year, uses this product every day.  This past week he had a dental checkup and was told by his hygienist that his teeth and gums are in perfect condition. 

Why it is Important for Your Health to Treat Biofilms

It is important to treat biofilms in the mouth not only for dental health but because the micro-organisms growing under biofilms can spread from the mouth to the rest of the body.  These micro-organisms can then create biofilms in other areas of the body and are implicated in health problems including arteriosclerosis,intestinal inflammation, and difficult to treat infections.  In fact, it is estimated that over 80% of all infections are created by micro-organisms producing a biofilm.  The vast majority infections that are antibiotic resistant and difficult to treat are protected by a biofilm.  It is frequently necessary to get rid of the biofilm and stop it from reforming to eradicate chronic infections.

Pathogenic microbes tend to thrive and overgrow under a biofilm.  These pathogens produce a myriad of toxic byproducts which can contribute to a wide variety of physical and mental health issues.  In addition, recent research is indicating that some of these pathogens rob your body of amino acids and other nutrients to sustain themselves.  

On the other hand, beneficial microbes tend to compete with and crowd out pathogens outside of a biofilm.  The byproducts of beneficial microbes in the digestive tract include amino acids, B vitamins, and building blocks for calming neurotransmitters.  Beneficial microbes actually create many of the nutrients your body needs.

What's In I Clean Your Teeth?

I Clean Your Teeth is a simple and natural product.  The complete list of ingredients are: a proprietary blend of soil based organisms, water, and organic spearmint.  It is non-toxic, non-allergenic, natural, and contains FDA approved ingredients, Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS) and food grade.  All products are USA made, paleo certified, non-GMO, and safe for children.

Biofilms Enable Pathogenic Micro-Organisms to Rapidly Multiply

Biofilms on teeth enable micro-organisms under the biofilm to also get below the surface of tooth.  These micro-organisms underneath the biofilm produce acid that cause cavities, inflammation in the gums and loss of gum tissue, and eat away at the jawbone and ligaments that connect the tooth to the bone. 

Biofilms actually enable vastly larger number of micro-organisms that compromise dental health to grow under them.  The number of micro-organisms living under a biofilm can so rapidly grow that if these micro-organisms were laid end to end, they would reach to the sun in back within a 24 hour period:

biofilm-to-the-sun-and-back-3.jpg

The Stages of Biofilm Development

The five stages of biofilm development are:

  1. Initial reversible attachment of free swimming micro-organisms to surface
  2. Permanent chemical attachment, single layer, bugs begin making slime
  3. Early vertical development
  4. Multiple towers with channels between, maturing biofilm
  5. Mature biofilm with seeding / dispersal of more free swimming micro-organisms

 Here is a picture of how colonies of micro-organisms quickly grow on a surface and spread under a biofilm:

biofilm-growing.jpg

Antibiotic Resistant Pathogens Thrive Under Biofilms

Research is indicating that biofilms support the growth of pathogenic gram-negative bacteria, as opposed to beneficial micro-organisms such as probiotics which are gram-positive.   So there is a much higher ratio of pathogentic bacteria to beneficial bacteria living under a biofilm.

Gram negative bacteria include a rogue's gallery of antibiotic resistant pathogens including:  e. coli, c. difficile, klebsiella, salmonella, helicobater (causes ulcers), MRSA (antibiotic resistant form of staph), legionella (Legionnaire's Disease).  

Gram positive bacteria tend to be beneficial, such as lactobacillus acidophilus which is found in yoghurt.

(In case you are wondering, Gram is a staining technique used by scientists to identify bacteria under a microscope.  In Gram's method, a violet dye is applied, then a decolorizing agent and then a red dye is applied to the bacteria. Gram-positive bacteria retain the first dye and appear violet, while Gram-negative bacteria lose color and then appear red.)

Why are some Microbial Pathogens Antibiotic Resistant?

It turns out that the antibiotic resistant pathogenic forms of gram negative bacteria not only form and thrive under biofilms but create a slowing growing variant of the pathogen called a Persister Cell to rebuild the biofilm.

There are two primary methods pathogens use to evade detection and elimination by antibiotics:

  • hiding under a slimy biofilm protects pathogens from coming into contact with the antibiotic
  • Persister Cells that anchor and regenerate the biofilm (1)  If the Persister Cell is largely dormant, it can't be killed by an antibiotic. It remains dormant during courses of antibiotics, and afterwards it fully activates to multiply the pathogens and regenerate the biofilm.

Persister Cells are the source of many of the recurrent bacterial infections that are hard to get rid of.  The antibiotic kills most of the bacteria but the dormant persister cells survive and restore the pathogens and biofilm.  Persister Cells are able to survive sustained periods of antibiotic exposure through dormancy and when environmental stressors like antibiotics removed, they revert to an active growing form of the pathogen.

How Does I Clean Your Teeth Kill Antibiotic Resistant Pathogens and Prevent the Biofilm from Reforming?

The proprietary blend of soil based organisms in I Clean Your Teeth not only consumes biofilm to degrade it, but also recognizes and disrupts the DNA of the Persister Cells, so they can’t form any more biofilm.  Without the biofilm, they die because they have no food or protection. Simple and brilliant.

The soil based probiotics used in I Clean Your Teeth are hearty, naturally enzymatic and can be stored at room temperature. They can survive in the harshest of conditions against the most formidable opponents (superbugs) and remain effective in the presence of many antibacterial agents.  They are a blend of strains of FDA and EPA GRAS (Generally Recognized As Safe) probiotics.

Biofilms Form Throughout the Body

Biofilms don't just stay on the teeth and in the mouth.

Biofilms and Heart Disease

There is a correlation between gum disease caused by plaque and heart disease.  The micro-organisms that form plaque in your mouth spread to the arteries and form plaque in arteries (2):

plaque-in-artery.jpg

Biofilms and the Digestive System

The micro-organisms that create plaque in your mouth also travel to your intestinal tract and form a biofilm there as well.  Colonies of micro-organisms in the intestinal tract also form a biofilm that lines the walls of the intestinal tract and protects intestinal pathogens. (3)

Swallowing I Clean Your Teeth and using it as an internal probiotic on a daily basis is theorized to help degrade biofilms in the intestinal tract but further research is needed to corroborate anecdotal reports of digestive improvement when using this product.

Biofilms in the intestinal tract are linked bacteria implicated in ulcers, acid reflux.

Pathogens that tend to overgrow under a biofilm in the intestinal tract include:

  • Candida
  • E. Coli
  • Klebsiella
  • Strep
  • Staph
  • Clostridium

When they overgrow, these pathogens produce excessive levels of toxins such as ammonia, oxalic acid, proprionic acid, p-Cresol, that overwhelm the body's ability to detoxify and travel to the brain where they act as neurotoxins.  These neurotoxins disrupt neurological development in young children and cause neurological damage that leads to neurological diseases in the elderly.

Biofilms in the gall bladder as linked to gallstones and gallbladder cancer.  (4)

Bacteria living in the mouth associated with the plaque in gum disease are linked to a person's risk of pancreatic cancer.  (5)

Biofilms and the Lungs

They can also travel to the lungs, contributing to lung conditions including chronic sinus infections, bronchitis, asthma and pneumonia.  We are also offering an inhalant product to remove biofilms from the respiratory system, called I Help You Breathe. (6) 

Instructions/Usage

Store I Clean Your Teeth at temperature between 40 and 90 degrees Fareinheit (5 and 32 degrees Celsius):

 

To use as a mouthwash:

  1. Shake the bottle before using.
  2. Brush teeth, if desired.
  3. Squirt directly in mouth or add 1/4 teaspoon a small amount (½ ounce) of water
  4. Swish in in mouth vigorously for 30 seconds.
  5. Spit out

 To use it as an internal probiotic*

  1. Shake the bottle before using
  2. Add to another cool or room temperature drink, squirt ¼ teaspoon directly in mouth or add to a small amount of cool or room temperature water and drink.

 If you are going to use it both as a mouth wash and an internal probiotic:

  1. Use it as a mouthwash, swish in the mouth to remove plaque, and spit out the mouthwash.  This is to make sure that any plaque that is removed when you rinse with the mouthwash is spit out.  
  2. Then use it as an internal probiotic with a second dose that you drink.

 *  Although I Clean Your Teeth is a mouthwash, because it is food grade (unlike most commercial mouth washes) it can be swallowed after rinsing through the mouth to transfer the probiotics to the intestinal tract.

Probiotics in I Clean Your Teeth 

Here is a list provided of probiotics that may be used in this formulation; the specific probiotics and ratios used are a trade secret:

 Additional Nutrients/Supplements that Help to Degrade Biofilms

 These include:

  • N-Acetyl-Cysteine (also the precursor to the antioxidant, glutathione) (7)
  • Glutathione - liposomal glutathione dissolves the arterial plaque biofilm.
  • Neprinol - an enzyme formulated to degrade biofilms.
  • Behavior Harmony - Contains several ingredients that degrade biofilms, including resveratrol, quercetin and bromelain.  (10,11, 12)
  • Biofilm Remover Probiotic Spray for Respiratory System
  • Biofilm Remover Probiotic Spray for Skin
  • Stevia, the plant derived sweetener has research indicating it actually degrades the persister cells in biofilms (8)

References

1. Persister Cells.  https://www.sciencedirect.com/topics/neuroscience/persister-cell

2.  Biofilms in artherosclerosis.  https://www.omicsonline.org/a-possible-role-of-bacterial-biofilm-in-the-pathogenesis-of-atherosclerosis-2155-9597.1000127.php?aid=4160

3.  Biofilms and gastrointestinal diseases.  https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4395855/

4.  Biofilms in the Gall Bladder. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5618536/

5.  Bacteria in the Mouth Linked to Pancreatic Cancer.  https://www.the-scientist.com/?articles.view/articleNo/45900/title/Mouth-Microbes-and-Pancreatic-Cancer/

6.  Chronic Sinus infection and biofilms.  https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S209588111630004X

7.  Biofilm treatment of H. Pylori infection with N-Acetyl Cysteine.  https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20478402

8. Effectiveness of Stevia against Borrelia Burdorferi.  https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4681354/

9. Biofilms and human Infection.  http://entkent.com/biofilms-and-infection/

10.  Reveratrol Antibacterial and Anti-biofilm Activity - https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S096399691530034X

11. 

 

 

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