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Where does that “fluoride” come from
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Where Fluoridation Fluoride Comes From

Posted on April 21, 2011 by Daeran Gall

Actual phosphate industry photos:

Most of the hydrofluorosilicic acid used in North America originates in the State of Florida. Phosphate containing rock is strip-mined.

This rock is broken up, placed in huge vats, sulfuric acid is added along with heat to cook off whatever phosphate plus contaminants are in the rock. As the phosphate is extracted, the contaminants used to just be released into the atmosphere; polluting the environment, harming or killing plant and animal life.

Phosphate fertilizer plant Due to environmental regulations, ‘wet scrubber' chimney pollution control devices are now required to capture contaminants such as silicofluoride, lead, arsenic, and mercury from being emitted during chemical phosphate fertilizer production.

Phosphate fertilizer srubber liquor cooling lakes This water-based ‘wet scrubber' hydrofluorosilicic acid, containing the contaminants, is then taken out of the chimneys and stored in open-air cooling lakes, further exposed to airborne contaminants. Industry produces millions of gallons of this liquid hazardous waste. It costs thousands of dollars per ton to properly neutralize and dispose of hydrofluorosilicic acid, therefore, industry would rather just sell it to you as ‘product'.

Because uranium is co-produced with phosphate production, radioactive cross-contamination of hydrofluorosilicic acid occurs. It also occurs in the open air cooling lakes from local airborne uranium dust.

Phosphate production area airborne radiation detector.

Hydrofluorosilicic acid is drawn from open air cooling lakes, as is. It is containerized in tankers, and shipped to your municipal drinking water supply. Hydrofluorosilicic acid remains contaminated with trace amounts of lead, arsenic, mercury and radioactive materials. It is delivered unrefined, and in non-pharmaceutical grade, to be used as water fluoridation ‘product'.

Hydrofluorosilicic acid is dripped into your drinking water supply without first testing its contents. This is standard practice. Only after it is added, is the drinking water tested for a handful of maximum allowable contaminants as the last step before you receive this water. There is no requirement to test how much arsenic, lead, and mercury were just added, only that the amounts in your water remain at or below prescribed standards. So, ‘topping up’ water contaminants takes place. No testing is done for the radioactive material. No testing is done for silicofluoride either, which is based upon the assumption that all the silicofluoride completely separates out into fluoride ions and silica; this is the premise for continuing to use cheap toxic silicofluoride instead of expensive but much less toxic calcium fluoride.

Then we serve it all up to our family and ourselves. However, the hydrofluorosilicic acid reaction in the water is also known to leach more lead from lead pipes, lead-based solders, and lead-based brass fittings; still found in today's water distribution systems. Silicofluoride is also known to help facilitate lead uptake into our body.

Those with tiny body mass, small liver, small kidneys, and a developing brain are affected the most by silicofluoride, fluoride ions, lead, arsenic, mercury and radioactive materials.

Dr. J. William Hirzy (2000) Senior Chemist at the U.S. EPA Headquarters states:
“If this stuff (hydrofluorosilicic acid) gets out into the air, it's a pollutant; if it gets into the river, it's a pollutant; if it gets into the lake, it's a pollutant; but if it goes right straight into your drinking water system, it's not a pollutant. That's amazing.”

Rebecca Hamner (1983) Deputy Assistant Administrator For Water U.S. EPA states:
“In regard to the use of fluosilicic acid as a source of fluoride for fluoridation, this agency regards such use as an ideal environmental solution to a long-standing problem. By recovering by-product fluosilicic acid from fertilizer manufacturing, water and air pollution are minimized.”

The Canadian Environmental Protection Act classifies hydrofluorosilicic acid as “persistent,” “bio-accumulative” and “toxic.”

Environment Canada classifies hydrofluorosilicic acid as a “hazardous substance.”

Transport Canada classifies hydrofluorosilicic acid as a “dangerous good.”

US Environmental Protection Agency classifies hydrofluorosilicic acid as “class one hazardous waste”.

Since hydrofluorosilicic acid's inorganic silicofluoride, lead, arsenic, mercury and radionuclides pose a threat when diluted in the environment, how do they not pose a threat when diluted in our drinking water?

Next time someone tries to tell you hydrofluorosilicic acid simply disappears when added to drinking water, ask them why the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency believes hydrofluorosilicic acid's inorganic silicofluoride, lead, arsenic, mercury and radionuclides pose environmental harm to living things when diluted into the atmosphere and into natural waterways.

Is this really the best we can do for our children?