Nashville news anchor (Fox 17) Stacy Case will share her personal experience about the link between multiple sclerosis (MS) and dental mercury fillings on the January 3rd episode of CBS's The Doctors entitled "Dangerous Toxins."
Case's compelling testimony of recovery from multiple sclerosis includes the safe removal of her mercury fillings by Ada Frazier , Alabama dentist and member of the International Academy of Oral Medicine and Toxicology (IAOMT), as well as detoxifying with the assistance of Tennessee physician Michael Bernui .
Multiple sclerosis is a debilitating illness that attacks the central nervous system of an estimated 2.1 million people worldwide.
When Case discovered that her inability to walk and other MS symptoms were triggered by her dental mercury fillings, she chronicled her journey to get well. She was particularly shocked that, like millions of other Americans, she was not aware there was mercury in her teeth. "It's an injustice not to have been informed," Case explains.
Dental amalgam fillings, often called "silver," contain approximately 50% mercury, one of the most toxic heavy metals on earth. Numerous studies from around the world warn of mercury and its link to neurological illnesses such as multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's disease, and Alzheimer's disease.
Dr. Boyd Haley , Chemistry Professor Emeritus, University of Kentucky, and Chair of the IAOMT Scientific Advisory Board, will also appear on The Doctors. Dr. Haley has demonstrated that enormous levels of mercury vapor are released from dental amalgam "silver" fillings.
Another film, "Smoking confirms poisonous mercury vapors are continually emitted from dental amalgam fillings.
While the World Health Organization has concluded that mercury vapor from dental amalgam is the greatest source of human exposure to mercury in non-industrial settings, the National MS Society continues to deny the link between mercury and MS.
Furthermore, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) had warnings posted on its website about dental amalgam mercury which have since been removed, while the American Dental Association (ADA) has endorsed the continued use of dental amalgam.