What’s oil pulling (Gundusha/Kavala)?
Ladies and gentlemen, can I ask you a simple question – do you, by any chance, know what’s oil pulling? Yes, No? Share your thoughts in the comment section below. Note: but, if your answer is no, then we can answer this question for you. Just take a look at the article below and find out more about this. First, we’re going to answer this question for you, and then we’re going to show you how to perform this amazing and extremely effective technique.
Oil pulling or also known as “gundusha” or “kavala” is an ancient Ayuverdic dental technique which involves swishing a tablespoon of oil in the mouth on an empty stomach for 15-20 minutes. The experts claim that this technique is extremely effective. It’s very useful and effective way to cleanse your body from all harmful toxins and improve your oral health. This technique is also very beneficial for detoxifying the teeth and gums and for whitening your teeth at the same time.
Note: many people around the world have tried this technique and they claim that it helps in treating skin conditions, arthritis, headaches, asthma, infections, hormonal imbalance, etc.
How to perform the technique?
It’s very simple – you just have to put a 2-3 teaspoons of vegetable oil (coconut, sesame, olive oil) in your mouth and swish it around for about 20 minutes. Then, spit it out and wash your mouth with water. If you want to get the best results, do the procedure in the morning on an empty stomach, or in the evening before going to bed. Ladies and gentlemen, you have to be persistent. Yes, you may find it a bit difficult at first, but you`ll get used to it after a few minutes. Repeat the procedure regularly and you will have whiter and brighter teeth after just one week.
How this works:
The experts say that this amazing technique works by cleaning (detoxifying) the oral cavity in a similar way that soap cleans dirty dishes. Actually, oil pulling literally sucks the dirt (the toxins) out of your mouth and creates a clean, antiseptic oral environment that contributes to the proper flow of dental liquid that is needed to prevent cavities and disease.