The science of the effects of fluoride on the human body has been debated for years, but until recently, no one really knew how much it would affect people.
In a new study published in the Journal of Toxicology, a team from the University of Newcastle looked at the long-term health effects of exposure to fluoride in children.
The research was conducted by the University’s Centre for Health and the Environment.
In this case, it was for the Newcastle Children’s Study, which surveyed more than 5,000 children from four age groups: one-year-olds, two-year olds, three-year old and four-year age groups.
The researchers looked at data from the children between the ages of one and four, and from six-yearolds through to five-year and seven-year, and then also for those who had never been exposed to fluoride before.
They found that children who had ever been exposed had a higher risk of dental fluorosis.
The study was conducted with a total of 5,817 children, of which 4,844 were children who did not take oral contraceptives, and 645 were children of women who had taken oral contraceptives.
“The findings showed that fluoride exposure in children was associated with an increased risk of tooth decay, with a trend towards an increased rate of dental decay in children who received fluoride mouthwashing as part of their oral hygiene routine,” the study authors wrote.
The authors said that the results were not an exact science, and that it is possible that there could be a slight effect that is not reflected in the data.
But the authors stressed that it was important to understand that the findings were not a direct correlation between fluoride exposure and dental decay.
For example, children who never had fluoride had a lower risk of cavities than those who did, and the same was true of children who took fluoride mouthwashes.
The findings of this study were also consistent with other studies, which showed that children exposed to higher levels of fluoride had higher rates of dental erosion, and tooth decay.
A previous study published earlier this year in the British Medical Journal found that a three-day exposure to fluoridated water could be linked to a seven-fold increased risk for cavities in children, and a three month exposure to the same level could cause cavities.
Another study from the same study showed that dental fluoridation could lead to a four-fold increase in tooth decay rates.
It also noted that children could also get tooth decay from eating foods that contained fluoride.
“These studies support the idea that fluoride may cause tooth decay and the need for fluoridated drinking water,” the authors wrote in their study.
In other words, fluoride exposure can lead to tooth decay even if you don’t have it.
It is important to note that there are other factors that could also play a role in the onset of dental caries, such as diet and stress.
It has been known for some time that children with low fluoride exposure are more likely to be overweight and obese, and also to be more likely than children who have more fluoride exposure to develop dental cariousness.
Fluoride is also known to cause a reduction in the levels of certain nutrients in the body.
For instance, a study from 2014 found that people who were exposed to levels of the metal that are 10 times higher than that found in water and were exposed for a week after a flu season were able to reverse the effects.
The amount of fluoride in drinking water can also affect tooth development.
It’s important to keep in mind that the researchers looked specifically at children, so their findings are only general.
It may not apply to adults, however, as dental fluorination for children is not compulsory.
“It is important that people are aware of the risk of fluoride, particularly in the areas of children’s health where it is most needed,” Dr Michael Brown, from the Newcastle University School of Dentistry, told The Conversation.
“Dental fluorosis is more prevalent in children and it can have a significant impact on their health.”
A spokesperson for the University said that their research was only looking at children aged two to five, so it could be possible that the association is due to other factors, such the same fluoride exposure that caused cavities for adults.
The spokesperson added that their study did not examine dental fluoridosis in adults, but added that the study had shown that fluoride could also have a negative effect on the development of the teeth.
“This study provides further evidence that fluoride is a significant risk factor for dental cariosis, which has been reported to be associated with increased risk to tooth development in children,” they said.
It should also be noted that the health benefits of fluoride are not only for the individual, it also impacts the community, and people who have dental fluoridated homes can benefit from it as well.
This study also found that dental cariology is a chronic condition and not just a result of exposure. This means