Electromagnetic Mouthguards Outperform Other Mouthguards

Dr. David Ewing, DDS, MA, LPC has invented and patented an electromagnetic mouthguard product that could enhance your sports perfomance.  There are similar products out there and in the news, that you may have heard of.

Our Electromagnetic Mouthguard is a result of advanced science called Neuromuscular Dentistry. With this science and technology, a mouthpiece such as the Electromagnetic Mouthguard does not only serve for protection but also makes an athlete stronger, more flexible and has better balance.  Our Electromagnetic Mouthguard works because it excites the body's acupuncture meridians.

Performance-enhancing athletic mouthguards seem to be a miracle of modern medicine. The premise is, the right mouthguard can help the entire body can function at peak capacity. Athletes who invest in these custom mouthguards make claims of improved focus, balance, endurance, and strength. Pro athletes, in sports ranging from golf to boxing to football, have turned to these appliances for an edge over competitors. Your run-of-the-mill athletic mouthguards are only protective in nature. They distribute impact to reduce the severity or occurrence of injuries, such as mouth cuts, concussions, and tooth damage.

How Do Electromagnetic Mouthguards Improve Athletic Performance?
Our patented Electromagnetic Mouthguard does much more than any other mouthguard invented to date!  Check out this recent article in the USA Today:  http://www.usatoday.com/sports/2009-11-16-neuromuscular-mouthguard-cover_N.htm

Mouthguard History
Athletic mouthguards, or mouthpieces, have been around for nearly 120 years since a London dentist named Woolf Krause developed them in 1890 to protect boxers from lip lacerations.  Known as “gum shields,” they were made from gutta-percha.  Krause’s son Philip, also a dentist and an amateur boxer, refined the design and began making the shields from vella rubber.  Mouthguards were first introduced in the United States by Chicago dentist Thomas Carlos in 1916.  For decades, mouthguards remained largely unchanged.  It was not until the early 1960s that a Canadian pediatric dentist named Arthur Wood, appalled by the number of dental injuries he saw in hockey players, developed a “mug guard” or “teeth guard” for which he became known as the father of the modern mouthguard.  Since then, mouthguard materials, fabrication techniques and subsequent fit have been improved to increase both protection and comfort.