Healthy Habits for Dental Support: Applying PEMF to the Mouth

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In addition to being the body’s crucial medium for communicating, the mouth is a direct gateway into the body itself. For this reason, maintaining good habits concerning the teeth, jaws, and gums is crucial for dental support.

Mouth Health

Common dental health issues include gum disease, tooth decay and erosion, sores, oral cancer, and halitosis. Further, the teeth, gums, and jawbone are all on acupuncture meridians. This means they are connected to vital areas of the body through invisible energy pathways!

Find an interactive dental meridian chart here!

At Pulse, we frequently point to the holistic nature of the body in explaining how low voltage in the cells can impact overall wellness. Of course, this is true for the mouth, too! Weaknesses in the jaw and gums create opportunities for harmful microorganisms to gain a foothold in the rest of the body. In essence, dental support creates a protective barrier to the remainder of the body. 

PEMF for Dental Support

The human body’s interconnected systems protect it, defend it, and empower it to heal naturally. One such safeguard exists in the mouth itself—saliva that dispels white blood cells to fight off infections and bacteria. While PEMF is not a treatment for dental issues or ailments in the teeth, jaw, or gums, it does stimulate and exercise the cells to support the body’s natural self-healing and self-regulating functions.[2] When pulsing the jaw and head, it is easiest to use the smaller Pulse Centers accessories, either the Rings and Paddles. The 6” Rings work well for pulsing smaller bony locations with greater power. The 10” Paddles are best when you want to cover a wider surface area as the accessory has no “dead zone.” Both accessories can be positioned in a variety of ways to address the mouth, teeth, or jaw. Only creativity can limit you as you pair these tools with one of our professional-quality PEMF systems.

Contributing Factors

In addition to proper hygiene, a healthy diet and lifestyle for nutritional and cellular optimization will pay dividends as well. Fruits and vegetables, whole grains, nuts, seeds, lean protein, and high-quality fats can help. 

On the other side of the spectrum, refined foods (specifically refined sugar) can lead to dental decay, blood sugar imbalances, weight gain, more frequent colds, yeast overgrowths, and high blood pressure. So, be sure to limit your intake of this highly refined, virtually nutritionless food.

In conclusion, the health of the mouth is a vital contributing factor to overall wellness. In addition to a healthy diet, quality supplements, proper hygiene, and regular exercise, PEMF supports the teeth, gums, and jaw on the cellular level. [2]To locate the citations referenced here, visit

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