Having graduated from college a log time ago it’s only in recent years that I’ve seen references or bibliography with a “doi citation”. To me it meant a document of importance. Today’s college students use the most recent dois to get approval and good grades.

But there are older citations from such people as Alfred Stock – about mercury (potent neurotoxin) for example. In 1926 he published damning information about mercury in dental fillings hoping to warn dentists about his discovery.

Many more recent publications within the past 20 to 30 years show the deleterious effects of mercury in dental amalgam. One of the renowned, B E H., previously chairman of a state chemistry department, speaks to audiences all over the world in proceedings to limit/ban these“silver fillings”. The result is laws are changed and or dental colleges stop teaching with Hg.

My computer skills are not great, but it looks to me like his name is skipped over when reading about how mercury effects the brain. He must be 80 years old by now. He doesn’t need to redo his lab investigating, only talk to other scientists, dentists, and those concerned with environmental toxins to get his points across. Of course he can show pictures taken from slides at the microscope.

There are many “doi citations” to read at  Any person in Virginia can order a test kit to collect blood, urine, and hair from Fee covers interpretation of test by a group who are serious about addressing mercury.