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Saturday, May 18, 2013

Neem Stick


Worldwide  $15 (inclu. Shipping Charge)   All over india Get Price

 Neem Stick Lip Therape - 3102 by Organix South - Neem Tree Farms › Personal Care › Skin & Nail Care‎ Neem Tree Farms - Neem Stick Lip Therape (3102) by Organix South - I €ll admit,when our friend Autumn Blum at Organix South formulated a lip balm with ...

The original neem oral care product shipped to you the day they're harvested! Chew the end of the stick to form bristles and then carefully rub the bristles along your gum line as you would a toothbrush. Cut off the end each time you use it to ensure freshness. A quarter-pound contains between 25 and 30 chew sticks that should last about three months. (For best results,  refrigerate or freeze until you're ready to use them but keep them in paper not plastic.)

24 Sticls Pack $ 20

1. Hold the chew stick in your mouth. You should let it sit and absorb saliva to become less rigid.
2. Chew on the stick when it has become somewhat loosened up by your saliva. Roll it around between both sides of your mouth. Doing this, the fibers at the end of the root will become brush-like. Continue to chew on the root to strengthen the roots of your teeth.

3. Use the brush-like end of the root to brush your teeth like you would with a normal toothbrush: back and fourth, up and down, covering all sides of your teeth and reaching toward the back. This will serve to clean your teeth by dislodging debris and the semi-abrasive brush will strengthen your gums.

4. Dispose of the stick when it starts to become emulsified in your mouth; at this point, it will not longer be doing its job. Use a chew stick daily to achieve the optimal effects from it.

Read more: How to Use Chew Sticks | eHow :

The Chewing Stick - Nature's Nifty Little Toothbrush.

The Chewing Stick - Nature's Nifty Little Toothbrush.
For ages, there has been an ancient secret behind the bright smile of those living in areas where few, to no commercially manufactured toothbrushes ever existed, or were readily available.

Believe it or not, this ancient secret lay in a simple piece of wood called the chewing stick.

* The Origin of the Chewing Stick.

Once used by the Babylonians (3500 B.C.), Egyptians, Greeks, and Romans, the chewing stick of old was simply a small wood "toothbrush" used in our predecessors daily oral hygiene.

Although Europeans once took advantage of this simple method; the chewing stick did fall out of favor with them over 300 years ago.

* What Is The Chewing Stick Made From?

Although the most common source of the chewing stick is the salt-bush (also called toothbrush tree) in the Middle East, in West Africa, orange and lime trees are used, while the neem tree (neems) are the main source for chewing sticks in the Indian subcontinent.

Astonishingly, nearly 300 different species of trees and shrubs in East Africa are used in making chewing sticks!

* How Does The Chewing Stick Work.

Simply put, when the stick is chewed...

1.) the fibers at the end become loose, thereby forming a rough "brush"

2.) continued chewing

a.) loosens and dislodges particles between the teeth

b.) stimulates blood circulation in the gums

c.) increases saliva production which in turns acts as a natural mouthwash that rinses away bacteria and creates an inhospitable environment for them to thrive and flourish.

* Additional Benefits.

More than just a brush; it was discovered that the twigs and roots of certain plant species used in making the chewing stick, contain chemical compounds that slow the formation of plaque. In addition, extracts of other sticks have proven to possess antibacterial and anti-fungal properties.

For instance, the twigs of the aforementioned toothbrush tree have been found to help prevent ulcers. And in Namibia, chewing sticks made from a plant known as muthala, inhibit the growth of pathogens that cause gum disease, tooth decay, and sore throats.

The benefits don't stop there. Chewing sticks posses the ability to prevent cavities, as well as strengthen the users' roots and gums.

So valuable is this natural dental device, that some companies now make toothpaste that contains resins and fibers extracted from these plants.

* Are Chewing Sticks Still Used Today?

Still popular in parts of Africa, Asia, and the Middle East, many have come to realize the amazing benefits of "nature's nifty little toothbrush."

Some have even concluded that chewing sticks work as well as the traditional toothbrush of today. So much so, that these nifty little sticks are available online for those searching for a more natural way of keeping their teeth and gums healthy.

So whether you opt for the more traditional method of brushing your teeth, or the more natural yet antiquated method, why not give "nature's nifty little toothbrush" - the chewing stick a try.
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