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Jaw Bone Cavitations
Focal Points of Inflammation in the Jawbone

What is Jaw Bone Cavitation?

An FDOJ is a pathological area in the jaw­bone that affects the entire body in the form of a silent, chronic inflammatory reaction. In the area of an FDOJ, the bone is no longer compact and white, but consists of yellow, inflammatory fat as well as dead bone cells. FDOJs are most commonly found in areas where teeth were formerly removed, but also around root canal-treated teeth or in sections completely lacking teeth. 90% of most cases occur due to the removal of wis­dom teeth and represent a source of interfer­ence in the oral cavity. 

How Do I Know That I Have Jaw Bone Cavitations?

They can be reliably diagnosed with the help of a 3D X-ray and in conjunction with the typical symptoms (see below). Unfortunately, many conventional dentists still do not recognize FDOJ as a disease requiring treatment, although the scientific evidence is becoming increasingly clear. However, the most crucial evidence remains the experience of the patients them­selves: After about 50% of the FDOJ removals, patients feel a significant improvement, relief, free feeling in the head, improvements to previ­ous symptoms of pain and discomfort as soon as they get up from the treatment chair. 

Impact on the Body

FDOJs put our bodies in a subtle but perma­nent state of stress. They can be the trigger of nerve pain in the facial area. Nerve function may even fail due to the many nerve tracts that run from FDOJs towards the brain. In addition to neuralgic symptoms, there are other typical symptoms and diseases directly associated with FDOJs such as:

Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CFS)

lack of energy (burnout)

all kinds of cardiovascular problems

adrenal weakness

weight gain


skin diseases

intestinal problems

autoimmune disease

 Lyme disease.  



The only effective therapy is a minimally inva­sive surgical removal of the FDOJ, as this is the only way to achieve complete healing of the area. Drugs or antibiotics are not effective on the bone due to a lack of blood supply. Dr. Dietrich Klinghardt has developed a specific test method called the Autonomic Response Test (ART), which can be used to check whether all diseased tissue has been completely removed even at the microscopic level after surgical exci­sion. 

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