Why taking out my wisdom teeth ruined my skin
This article is from the Daily Mail and the link to the full article is below.
I’ve lost count of the number of consulting rooms I’ve cried in out of sheer frustration. And as soon as the tears started I was, according to medical opinion, almost certainly nuts. One doctor sent me off with the nurse for a ‘girlie chat’; another referred euphemistically to his ‘mood man’, by which he meant the psychiatrist.
At times, I started to wonder myself if it wasn’t all psychosomatic and almost agreed to course of antidepressants.
After months of misery, one alternative health practitioner tested me for allergies. I discovered that if I stayed off alcohol, sugar, caffeine, wheat and dairy products (in short, everything enjoyable), and avoided traffic fumes and other toxic substances, I could control the symptoms.
If I didn’t, I suffered seesawing moods, tearfulness, tiredness, aching limbs, red puffy eyes, itchy skin in every possible combination.
At best I felt as if I had a perpetual hangover; during the worst bouts, to escape London pollution I decamped to my parents’ home in the country, where I would sit at my laptop basted with creams, mummified in bandages and wearing cotton mitts to prevent me scratching. Ever tried typing in gloves?
Having enjoyed excellent health for the first 24 years of my life, I couldn’t accept that there wasn’t a reason for this chronic hypersensitivity.
The thought of not being able to enjoy a glass of wine without recrimination for another five years was unthinkable, and bursting into tears on a regular basis was becoming embarrassing. It was imperative I found a cure.
By the time I went to see the Hale Clinic in London a few months ago, my patience was wearing thin. After a lengthy diagnosis using a Bicom machine, he declared that the root of my persistent ill-health was my teeth. More specifically, my wisdom teeth.
I laughed out loud. Several weeks later – clear-skinned, healthy and full of energy – I’m still laughing, but for all the right reasons.
The Bicom machine is an extraordinarily sophisticated piece of equipment which takes electrical measurements from acupuncture points to assess the vitality of internal organs and systems. The theory is that your body consists of a series of electrical circuits: the back teeth are, apparently, closely linked with the hormonal system. Therefore, if you have four wisdom teeth removed, as I did in September 1993, the delicate balance of this system can be upset, with significant knock-on effects.
The beauty of the Bicom machine is that it can test the strength of one disturbed organ against another to reveal the original source of ill-health – in my case the teeth. Treatment can then be directed at the central cause of the problem, not just the symptoms.
The diseased frequencies picked up by the antenna are inverted – and the healthy frequencies amplified and played back into the body to neutralise the problem.
Once all the blockages had been removed, he then ‘zapped’ the allergies directly. After just two sessions, the change was so remarkable that any lingering scepticism went out the window. In fact, I wanted to marry him.
After a further three sessions, mission accomplished. The whole process took just six weeks.