Frequently Asked Questions on How to Have Perfect Teeth

Answered by Dr. Gerard F. Judd, Ph.D.


1. Why is your book called “Good Teeth Birth to Death”? No other book has ever been written in this or any century to achieve this book’s lofty and ambitious goal.

2. What authorizes you, a chemist, to write a book on teeth, which people would expect from a dentist? I’ve spent 6 years probing this subject, am a chemist, and have done research for 18 years, and taught 32 years.

3. Is the status of teeth in the U.S. good or bad, and do you think your book is needed? Of all persons 65 age and up, 42% have no teeth left, 44 year olds have 30 decayed teeth, 17 year olds have 11 decayed, the poor and blacks have 2x that, native Americans, 4x that; the native Americans have been fluoridated the longest and had forced dentistry, J Pub Health Dentistry, No, 1993; such a poor record in dentistry tells me it’s needed!

4. How does one get a copy? Call 623-412-3955 and I’ll send it to you delivered, for $15.

5. What does the book tell one about the integrity of the enamel of one’s teeth? Enamel is rebuilt by proper nutrition.

6. Do you feel everyone can have perfect teeth if they start out early in life following the prescription laid out in your book? How about starting now? Yes, no doubt about it. Your teeth will improve starting now!

7. Is the prescription on page 34 for keeping perfect teeth expensive and necessary? Expensive no, necessary yes.

8. What do acids do to the teeth and why? The proton, +1 small and intense pulls out the –3 phosphate.

9. Is bacteria a problem with the teeth? No. Bacteria, few in most mouths, don’t attack enamel.

10. Are good teeth a matter of genetics? No, absolutely not. It is chemistry of the enamel and gums.

11. How do you know if you need to go to a dentist? When you have pain you can’t get rid of.

12. Why is the cost of dentistry so expensive? The industry is not a free market & people are ignorant.

13. What enzyme is necessary in making flexible enamel? Adenosine diphosphatase.

14. What is the lifetime effect of drinking fluoridated water on the tooth enamel and why? Decay is doubled. 480,000 children in 4 big studies prove it. Fluoride destroys adenosine diphosphatase.

15. What about toothpastes with fluoride? Throw all toothpastes out. They have adhering components.

16. What about fluoride gel treatments -- what do they do to the enamel and gums? They make the enamel brittle and chalky and sever the gums from the teeth resulting in gum pockets and gingivitis infection.

17. Why is bar soap and excellent tooth cleanser, above all others on the market? It is pure; it makes the water “wet”; it rinses off oils and doesn’t coat the enamel to block the calcium and phosphate entry.

18. Compare Finland, Sweden, and Holland, all non-fluoridated countries, with their lowering of tooth decay over 20 years compared to that in the US. Finland 92 %, Sweden 82%, Holland 72% and the U.S. 50 %. The U.S. record is dismal after billions spent by people on dental bills and cities on fluoridation.

19. When your teeth are sensitive to cold and heat, what has happened and how can this be remedied? The enamel has become thinner, allowing fast heat passage; you can reenamalize them by proper nutrition and care described in the book).

20. If one has pain around the teeth, is it the tooth or is it the gums which are paining? The gums are infected and not the tooth. Infection can be eliminated by simple home remedies.

21. How do you want to empower your audience? I want to show them how to end all tooth cavities, end all gum infection, know the reasons why it is possible, to become a perfect teacher of others of this same material, to understand why the fluoride ion destroys every enzyme known to man, and to know why the atom shrinks in each period of the periodic table as more particles are added.

22. What is the book about? It is a handbook on ending tooth cavities.

23. Why do bacteria have nothing to do with teeth? Skeletons/teeth cannot be affected by them.

24. What eats at and destroys teeth? Only acids such as lemons, tomatoes, berries, tart drinks, pineapple, cider, etc.

25. How do acids eat at teeth? Teeth are calcium phosphate with no organic carbon or hydrogen (organics) in them. Phosphate is taken right out of teeth along with calcium when they come in contact with acids. Phosphate is -3 negative, proton is 1 + positive.

26. How does one stop enamel loss? Sip water, or other non-acid fluids during meals which will reacts chemically with the acids taking them off your teeth quickly.

27. How is enamel rebuilt? From the diet onto clean teeth: take calcium and phosphate.

28. Does toothpaste clean teeth? No, it leaves a barrier of glycerine on the teeth after brushing with it which blocks reenamelization.

29. What should one use to clean one’s teeth? Bar soap -- Palmolive, dial, castile, Motel 6, Super-8 motel, etc.

30. What two things does soap do? It cleans off body oils, disinfects the gums and allows reenamelization.

31. What does the book say about fluoride? That fluoride destroys 83 enzymes and fluoride is the most negative particle on the face of the earth, among many other things.

32. What else is in the book about fluoride? It causes 113 ailments, 11 of which have been proven by double blind studies.

33. How do we know fluoride causes Alzheimer’s disease? A recent University study at Binghamton.

34. What causes the colors on the surface of teeth? Elements migrate in absence of calcium and phosphate.

35. What about I.Q. and fluoride? It is lowered 30 points from 120 to 90 by 1 ppm. fluoride in water.

36. What are some sources of calcium? Dairy products, certain green vegetables.

37. What are some sources of phosphate? Eggs, nuts, cheese and monosodium phosphate.

38. How can one lower the false high cost of dentistry? Get bids here in American or go to Mexico first for a bid there. $500 is reasonable.

39. How long do implants last? They may get loose in 5 to 7 years.

40. What is tooth plaque? A bad batch of enamel crystals formed on teeth that have not been properly cleaned after a meal.

41. How does fluoride destroy teeth? It destroys adenosine diphosphatase and makes teeth brittle.


PARTIAL CREDENTIALS OF DR. JUDD -- as of March, 2005 -- 6615 West Lupine, Glendale, Arizona 85304


Ph.D. from Purdue University, 1953.

2. Researcher in industry: 18 yrs.

3. Professor of chemistry: 33 yrs; retired professor emeritus.

4. Fluoride laboratory studies: Linde, Purdue, Wright Field & Phoenix College, 13 yrs.

5. Author, revised: Good Teeth from Birth to Death, 117 pgs. July 1997.

6. Author, revised: Chemistry, Its Uses In Everyday Life, 305 pgs. July 1997.

7. Author, Workbook, Self Quizzes and Laboratory Assignments for Chemistry, Its Uses In Everyday Life, July 16, 1997.

8. Author, Chemical Hygiene Plan, 89 pgs. April 23, 1998.

9. Speaker, writer, radio host, bookseller, age 79, continuing as of March, 2005 .

10. Fighter for truth in practical uses of chemistry.



To read my scientific, low-cost 32-point summation to end cavities, cracked teeth and gum trouble, effective self-administered dental care and HOW TO end government dental subsidies explained in layman's terms, click here.