If You Don’t Want To Lower Your IQ Then You Should Stop Drinking Fluoride

If You Don’t Want To Lower Your IQ Then You Should Stop Drinking Fluoride

As of August 2019, a total of 68 studies have investigated the relationship between fluoride and human intelligence.
As of August 2019, a total of 68 studies have investigated the relationship between fluoride and human intelligence.

As of August 2019, a total of 68 studies have investigated the relationship between fluoride and human intelligence. Of these investigations, 61 studies have found that elevated fluoride exposure is associated with reduced IQ in humans, while over 60 animal studies have found that fluoride exposure impairs the learning and/or memory capacity of animals. The human studies, which are based on IQ examinations of 22,176 children (59 studies) and 245 adults (2 studies), provide compelling evidence that fluoride exposure during the early years of life can damage a child’s developing brain. For a discussion of the 7 studies that did not find an association between fluoride and IQ, click here.

See also

A further review of the 61 IQ studies, including Quick Facts, Methodological Limitations, and Summary.



You can browse the list of studies here: Filtered by: Brain, Cognitive Function, Animal Study


 

Fluoride & IQ: The 8 “No Effect” Studies

While 61 studies have found an association between fluoride and IQ, the following eight studies did not find this association. Several points bear consideration about these studies:

The study from New Zealand (Broadbent 2014) reports no association between fluoridation and IQ. As recognized by Dr. Philippe Grandjean, there are several glaring problems with this study, however, including the fact that virtually all of the children in the “non-fluoridated” community used fluoride supplements (a prescription drug designed to deliver the same amount of fluoride a child would get from drinking fluoridated water). FAN discusses these problems here.

The study by Calderon (2000) found that fluoride exposure was associated with other indices of neurotoxicity, including impaired visual-spatial organization.

The study by Li (2010) did not compare a high fluoride area against a low-fluoride area. Instead, it compared the IQs of children with dental fluorosis in a high-fluoride area with the IQs of children without dental fluorosis in the same high-fluoride area.

Lastly, the study by Spittle (1998) of a fluoridated community in New Zealand made no attempt to ascertain the urinary fluoride levels of the children. This is particularly important to do in studies of western populations because there is now a great deal of overlap in fluoride exposures between children living in fluoridated vs. non-fluoridated communities. This overlap in exposure is due to several facts including: (1) frequent prescription of fluoride supplements to children in non-fluoridated areas; (2) ingestion of large amounts of fluoride toothpaste; (3) exposure to fluoridated water through processed foods and beverages; (4) exposure to fluoride through pesticides; and (5) exposure to fluoride from Teflon. Thus, any IQ study of western populations that does not include a measurement of individual fluoride exposure will be unlikely to find an association between fluoride and IQ.


Read more here: EIGHT Studies finding no association between fluoride and IQ

Further Research:

✴️ Networking, exemption information and doctor resources: https://www.tinyurl.com/RevolutionForVaccineChoice

✴️ Read ALL vaccine inserts: https://www.tinyurl.com/ReadTheVaccineInsert

✴️Research all vaccine ingredients: https://www.tinyurl.com/KnowVaccineIngredients

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