In a recent post on Facebook, a coconut whitener company called Coconut Whitening Products claimed to have a cure for the “disgusting” condition known as cavities.
The post claimed that the product would remove cavities and improve the appearance of teeth.
But there is no proof the claims were true, and a spokesman for Coconut Whitener said the company did not make the claims in a press release.
“Coral water is not only water containing high levels of Vitamin D3 but also has significant amounts of potassium, calcium and iron. “
“We encourage all patients to try our Coconut Whitened Tooth Whitening Solution first and foremost to see if it works for them and for your teeth. “
“If it does, please continue to use it daily and stop using the other tooth whitening devices as they are not effective for any reason.” “
The spokesperson said the product was also not made in a lab and did not contain the ingredients required to manufacture tooth whiteners. “
If it does, please continue to use it daily and stop using the other tooth whitening devices as they are not effective for any reason.”
The spokesperson said the product was also not made in a lab and did not contain the ingredients required to manufacture tooth whiteners.
“It is possible that the claim that coconut water can help improve the quality of your teeth may be based on the fact that it contains high levels, such as Vitamin D, of Vitamin K2, but the vitamin D levels in coconut water are not high enough to make a significant difference in the process of cavities,” the spokesman said.
Coconut Whiteners claims Coconut Whitenhance is a “natural, safe and effective” alternative to tooth whitener, claims its ingredients are sourced from coconut, and that the products are 100 per cent cruelty-free.
“Our coconut water contains Vitamin D2, Vitamin D4, Vitamin K1, Vitamin B6, Vitamin A and more,” the company said.
The spokesman also said the website contained information on how to properly use the product.
“As always, we strongly recommend you contact us if you are interested in trying our coconut water for yourself.” “
However, we have not received any clinical trials, and our products are not approved by the FDA for that purpose,” the spokesperson said.
“As always, we strongly recommend you contact us if you are interested in trying our coconut water for yourself.”
According to the website, the product is designed to work with “all tooth types” and is “100 per cent vegan”.
However, the company’s website does not specify whether the product also contains ingredients that are not vegan.
“For the most part, the ingredients we use are organic and vegan. “
We’re constantly reviewing our ingredients, so we’re confident that we’re 100 per to 1.0 per cent animal-free.” “
For the most part, the ingredients we use are organic and vegan.
We’re constantly reviewing our ingredients, so we’re confident that we’re 100 per to 1.0 per cent animal-free.”
The Coconut Whitengener website also says the product contains a “high level of Vitamin E” and “100% vegan”.
But there are several complaints on the CoconutWhitening website, which has since been taken down.
A spokeswoman for the company, who does not wish to be named, said the claims on the website were false and that all the ingredients in the product were sourced from a local organic coconut farm.
“No product made from coconut water is made with any ingredients other than coconut water,” the spokeswoman said.
However, it was not clear if Coconut Whiting Products was the first to make such claims about coconut water.
The New South Wales government has a duty to investigate claims of health benefits, such is the widespread belief in the bush that coconut oil can treat cancer, heart disease, obesity, depression and many other health problems.
It is a matter for the Health Department.
In 2015, the Government of New South Australia passed a law which makes it illegal to make false claims about health benefits.
A spokesperson for the department said the department was “aware of some concerns” about claims of coconut oil being effective against cavities, but could not comment further.
A recent study found that the number of cavitations in children in Australia is increasing.
In 2016, the United Kingdom and the US reported that there were 1,974 new cavities reported in children aged 0-16.
The number of children who developed cavities was higher in Australia than the UK and US.
In 2017, there were more cavities in children living in the US than in Australia.
The Australian Medical Association and the Australian Veterinary Association both said there was insufficient scientific evidence to support claims of a link between coconut oil and cavities among children.
However the government has also warned that there is an increased risk of infection from contaminated toothpaste or water