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Teeth – why they cause us problems

Teeth – why they cause us problems

Germanische Heilkunde® is a natural science like physics, chemistry, or biology. It, therefore, requires precise diagnostic work, more so than in conventional/symptom-focused medicine. GHK is based on the five empirically established Biological Laws of Nature. These laws are applied to every single case of a Sensible Biological Special Program (SBS) in humans and mammals, including our so-called “dental diseases.”


What causes problems in teeth?

Our teeth consist essentially of enamel which covers the crown. The root of a tooth is embedded in the jaw bone, and the tooth root is covered in cementum, and this cementum gives a tooth its shape from the tip of the root to the crown. There is the pulp, a fine-veined core mass in the center of the tooth, and the periodontium ligament that anchors the cementum to the jaw bone.
Since the individual tooth is composed of different parts, these parts also belong to different germ layers (endoderm, ectoderm, and mesoderm) and brain parts (brainstem, cerebellum, cerebral medulla, cerebral cortex). Thereby, each tooth has not only a specific function but also a certain conflict content:
Incisors = snapping.
Catching or canine teeth = catching.
Cheek or grinder teeth = crushing.

All of the above is governed according to right or left-handedness which determines whether the conflict impacts on the right or left side of the brain and whether a symptom occurs on the right or left side of the body.

This inevitably results in different so-called “clinical pictures.


The jaw bone which is made up of the maxilla (fixed upper jaw bone), the mandible (movable lower jaw bone), and the temporomandibular joint (TMJ) and belongs to the middle germ layer called the new mesoderm. This germ layer is controlled by the cerebral medulla just like the rest of our skeletal system.

In the conflict-active phase, holes develop in the dentin, inside the tooth. This would be visible in an X-ray, but are usually only discovered by chance since the tooth does not yet cause any problems in this phase. However, such a tooth can spontaneously collapse under a heavy load in very long or severe conflicts or frequent short-term recurrences.

In the healing phase recalcification begins through callus (tartar, or hardened dental plaque) deposition. The former hole becomes even denser than before just like for all other bones. This is also the biological purpose of this germ layer at the end of the healing phase.

The only tragic thing is that the dentin hole only starts to hurt when the healing phase begins due to the expansion and swelling of the periosteum, which has very sensitive nerves. The tooth would heal under temporary pain, even if nothing were done, and only if no new recurrences occurred. However it is at this point that the dentist drills and fills the hole, devitalize it, or possibly pulls the tooth!

The biological conflict is a self-devaluation conflict (SDC) of not being able to bite, i.e., wanting to bite someone but not being able to do so because that someone is too big or too strong. For example, a weak, delicate boy who is always beaten up and humiliated at school by stronger classmates. Or a small dog is continuously bitten by the neighboring bigger dog.

At the moment of the DHS, the conflict shock impacts in a specific, predetermined area in the brain called the Hamer Focus and in this case, it is located in the cerebrum’s frontal cerebral medulla, left or right side of the brain.

Periodontal disease is where the tooth neck becomes more and more visible, the gums retract and the teeth begin to wobble. The cause is also decalcification, i.e., osteolysis (bone degeneration) of the jaw around the tooth’s neck! The consequence is that when biting or chewing, the decalcified jaw bone leaves more space around the tooth and the tooth “eats” into the too-wide crater. As a result, the gums are constantly tugged and pulled, and the tooth neck consequently sticks out and the affected wobbly tooth can then easily break away.

In the healing phase with pain or occasional bleeding, the dentist usually speaks of “root abscess” because the jawbone’s periosteum also expands, which causes an intense toothache. The callus (tartar) is often found on the outside of the oral cavity because the tooth is wobbly, and because of the osteolysis, the cavity can no longer close tightly around the tooth (sweet taste in the mouth).

This often prevents osteolysis from decalcifying properly (What is ‘this’ referring to? How and why?).

When a bone heals, callus also accumulates outside the bone underneath the protecting shield of the periosteum. The callus-buildup would normally form a temporary, natural cuff around the bone. However, the callus does not run into the tissue as usual but drains into the mouth. As a result, the bone tissue shrinks because the periosteal expansion aims to prevent such bone shrinkage. In other words, this is the osteosarcoma’s process (bone growth with callus) without the sarcoma (callus growth).

Unfortunately, the dentist usually extracts the healthy, but wobbly tooth and may want to grind down several other teeth and build expensive crowns. But this is not necessary because it is possible to fix the affected tooth today. Even if several teeth, next to each other are concerned, a “band,” can be glued to the back of the teeth until the osteolysis (end of the healing phase) is calcified again, i.e., recalcified.

Both the gums and even the enamel (more slowly) can return to normal after conflict resolution (swelling of the gums). In the animal kingdom, this is an entirely normal process.


The enamel holes (so-called caries) belong to the outer germ layer (ectoderm). The enamel is indeed quasi ivory-like squamous epithelium oral mucosa (a moist, inner lining). The enamel of the teeth is composed of prisms connected by a putty substance. It is the hardest component.
The Hamer Focus is located in the cerebrum, interhemispheric, frontal paramedian, left or right.

The conflict content is a defense conflict of not being allowed to bite (the big dog could bite the little dog, but is not allowed to). Again, the conflict is differentiated according to incisors, fangs, molars or grinders, handedness, mother/child, or partner.

In the conflict-active phase, an enamel defect forms, incorrectly called ‘caries’, since the enamel is only a thickened and keratinized (keratin is a fibrous protein) oral mucosa. However, the biological sense here is in the ca-phase (pain to avoid biting with the weakened tooth and thus protect it).

There is slow restitution in the healing phase and a repair of the enamel defect without pain. However, when eating something hot/cold or sweet/sour, the patient has occasional sensations of discomfort.

In principle, healing is also automatic, even if nothing is done, provided that no new recurrences have occurred in the meantime.

Testimonial: As a child, a patient had to always watch her father (an alcoholic) beat her mother. The child wanted to bite her father, but she couldn’t. However, when she was 18, she stood in front of her father when he wanted to hit her mother again and said: “Don’t you dare! You will never, ever strike my mother again because I swear, I will immediately call the police and tell them everything. And you will go to jail.”
The father never hit her mother again. Four weeks later, the patient got a toothache on her left incisor (Left-handedness). She did not do anything about it. The tooth recalcified itself (dental x-ray with osteolysis was documented).

Root inflammation (periodontitis) does not exist, strictly speaking. However, in the case of dentin holes (dentin osteolysis), the inner periodontium facing the pulp can expand and cause pain. It can also compress the pulp cavity.
A polyp in the gums is always a harmless proliferation of the old intestinal mucosa located under the squamous epithelium and extending to the tooth’s neck.

The thick cheek develops mainly in the ‘syndrome’ (a group of symptoms which consistently occur together, or a condition characterised by a set of associated symptoms) when a dentin hole or jaw osteolysis has a pcl-phase, and at the same time, there is an active refugee or existential conflict.

Dentists speak of dental fistulas (canal for the infection to drain) if there are more or less chronically recurring processes of outwardly open osteolysis of the dentin or the jaw bone.

Tooth suppuration (the process of pus forming) is normal osteomyelitis (infection in a bone) and is completely harmless! The dentin or jaw cavity contains a callus-pus mixture and drains out. The dentin heals even faster and better with osteomyelitis than without it, as with normal bone.

The salivary stone (calcifications in the salivary gland or in the ducts that drain the salivary glands) is a relic of tuberculosis after the healing of carcinomas (cell proliferation in tissue) in these glands.
The conflict content: (left side brainstem): “not to get rid of a morsel, or (right side): “not to get hold of a morsel.

Copyright Dr. Hamer
Translated by John Holledauer

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