Tuning Fork TherapyŽ
About the Meridians of the Teeth and Body
The Level Seven Tuning Fork Therapy® Practitioner Certification offers instruction in the use of tuning forks on the meridian system of the body as it relates to the teeth.
Yes, our teeth are alive and they are connected to organs, tissues and body systems of the body.
Learn how you can enhance the organs and organ systems of your body through simple points around your mouth. This manual will provide clear and concise direction for the use of specific tuning forks on the meridians of the body.
Anatomy of the Tooth
Cost of Certification
Cost of Level Seven Tuning Fork Therapy® Practitioenr Certification is $249 plus $13.99 postage and handling inside of the United States
Add $40 postage for shipment to Canada
Add $75 postage for shipment outside of the United States
What students will receive in course:
Students will receive the following:
Tuning Fork Therapy® Level Seven Manual
64 Hz. Otto Tuning Fork
What your mouth revels about you
Watch Your Mouth!By Samara MackerethBy Samara Mackereth | Katie's Take – Wed, Apr 3, 2013
Taking a seat in the dentist chair goes far beyond maintaining a healthy smile. Our mouths are the gateways to our bodies and can tell us more about our health than we may think. A dentist can detect nearly 120 medical conditions in their early stages. Dr. Jonathan Levine, an oral health expert and aesthetic dentist practicing in New York City, talked to Katie Couric about how good oral health can affect our overall health.
Not caring for our teeth can lead to periodontal (gum) disease which has become all too common in our country, with one in every two Americans suffering from some form of gum disease. The inflammation caused by gum disease can be linked to cardiovascular disease, diabetes, pancreatic cancer and preterm birth. Research also suggests that oral bacteria may be linked to heart disease, arterial blockages and stroke.
Unfortunately, 31 million Americans do not have access to dental health care. This is what Dr. Levine calls ‘the unspoken epidemic’ but suggests fighting it with prevention and education. By teaching children at a young age the importance of good dental care, they can fight long-term problems later in life. Visiting your dentist one to two times a year is vital to maintaining good oral hygiene. While a dentist visit can provide clues about your overall well-being, it is important to connect your dentist and your general physician to be sure that there are no gaps in your healthcare.
Creating healthy habits can help reduce your risk of gum disease. Focus on fighting plaque by flossing daily and staying away from sugar and foods that are high in protein and acidity. The average American spends around forty five seconds brushing their teeth, far shorter than the recommended two minutes. As Dr. Levine says, “Don’t rush the brush” as the consequences go far beyond your smile.