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The authors concluded from these results that the administration of sodium fluoride tablets 44 Fluorine was worthwhile and that the action depended primarily on a direct influence of the fluorine component on the enamel surfaces. In 1954 HELD (109) reported favourable results on giving fluoride tablets to children of ± 6 years of age. The investigation took 3 years and, as was expected, the first molars showed that they had been influenced by the tablets to a much lesser extent than all the other secondary teeth; the development of the crowns of the first molars was already mainly completed when the tablets were first taken.

In the primitive people 36 % of the adults examined had caries, 56 % of the mineworkers and 68 % of those working in the town. In 1934 MELLANBY (96) was also struck by the low frequency of caries in different parts of Africa. Caries was found in 16 % of young adults examined in Kenya; 80 % of the Kikuyu merchants present at a market appeared to be free of caries. Young adults and adults were examined at a school in Rhodesia; 50 % of the children had caries as opposed to 5 % of the adults. Vitamines were thought to be a factor influencing these figures: the children were clothed as far as possible where as the adults that were present had not worn clothes during their youth and thus were far more used to being exposed to the sun.

The parents of the children of the school situated near the port all worked for the American Navy, earned high wages and for this reason bought mainly white flour, sugar and sugar products. More inland there was not so much money available and the goods were more expensive on account of the costs of transport. There were no Western articles of food at all in the "jungle" school. ORANjE, NORISKIN and OSBORN (95) examined different groups of Bantu's, tribes still living according to their original primitive manner and groups consisting of those who worked in the mines and those who· sought work in the town.

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