The US insulin study club of the 1930s reported
successful use of directly injected insulin for treatment of many dental
conditions: inflamed gums, periodontal disease, endodontic
problems, infection, pain control, and recovery after
surgery. In this last application, dentist Hal
reported that healing after dental surgery was speeded up, with locally injected
insulin, by a factor of three.
If directly-injected slow insulin will help all these dental conditions, it
seems likely that the IPT protocol will be even more effective. It has been
found to be very effective in quickly controlling infections and inflammation,
even in deep tissue and very necrotic tissue. So IPT could turn out to be a very effective
way to stop even the deepest periodontal and endodontal infections, and
to speed recovery after dental surgery. Big advantages of IPT
over direct insulin injection are its system-wide access to all parts and
tissues of the
body, its rapid action, and its ability to better deliver and potentiate a
wide variety of drugs and nutrients.
There is some recent evidence that chronic periodontal infections may breed
and release bacteria into the bloodstream which can cause circulatory problems
and heart disease. IPT treatment of periodontal infections may help treat
and prevent these conditions.
The detoxifying capability of IPT may also be effective for clearing the body
of heavy metals (mostly mercury) left after implantation or removal of metal fillings.
It could be that IPT will help eliminate many dental surgeries and other
procedures, and could be a better way to treat chronic dental infections
which can lead to disease processes elsewhere in the body. IPT
should be investigated at dental schools, and should be considered as a
part of good dental training.