Oral Systemic Health Pioneer to Visit Whole Foods

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“America’s Favorite Dentist” is a leader in revolutionizing dental care and cosmetic dental treatment.


National dental care expert, Dr. Chris Kammer, will be appearing on Saturday, June 16, from 1:30 to 3:00 at Whole Foods in the Hill Center, in connection with Aquation, a bottled water with xylitol, an ingredient that provides the dental benefits of fluoridated tap water without the harmful side effects.

A founding member of the American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry, Dr. Kammer’s career has focused on introducing and implementing technologies that have revolutionized dental treatment –improving systemic health and creating beautiful smiles. His work with the oral systemic approach has provided increased resistance to chronic disease, including heart disease, stroke, diabetes, as well as pre-term birth and obesity. Oral systemics is based upon evidence that oral bacteria frequently enter the system and give rise to inflammation that become risk factors in a wide range of health problems. This inflammation occurs with periodontal disease, which is often without symptoms and is now present to some degree in approximately 80% of adult Americans according to the U.S. Surgeon General. Kammer’s work in cosmetic dentistry has helped to change dental protocol in America and abroad.

Kammer, a former chief dental consultant for Reader’s Digest, has been featured or quoted in national publications, including USA Today, The New York Times, Cosmopolitan, Redbook and Woman’s Day. He has also appeared widely on regional television and radio programs, as well as on CNN, Fox Television’s Fox and Friends, and CBS MarketWatch, with appearances on The Today Show and Late Night with David Letterman. Dr. Kammer has been recognized by his peers as “America’s Favorite Dentist” and is a national spokesperson for Aquation bottled water.

Aquation is the exclusive water partner with xylitol, a natural ingredient that restores proper pH to the mouth, decreasing the incidence of gingivitis, plaque and dental decay, all of which can lead to systemic health problems. Studies have shown that xylitol reverses the destructive effects of sugar on oral health in both the very young and those over fifty.

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Andrew Coulton
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