Health officials say the Blackfeet Nation of Indians have been using toothpaste that is the world’s most popular whitening toothpaste.
But according to the FDA, there is no proof that the product is safe or effective for blackfeet people.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture says it’s not the first time the FDA has denied a product that is claimed to whiten the skin.
Last year, the FDA said it was concerned that a popular toothpaste made by American toothpaste maker Kellogg, which was already banned from the market, could pose a risk to children, especially those with compromised immune systems.
The toothpaste is the most widely sold toothpaste in the U.K., the U-K., Australia and South Korea, and is sold under many different brands.
It is marketed under the Kellogg brand and is made with the chemical bismuth oxychloride.
It is made from a mixture of white, yellow and red ingredients that are extracted from the bones of an extinct species of dinosaur.
The company says it has not been able to prove that the toothpaste will help blackfeet or that it will prevent cavities.
A Kellogg spokeswoman says the toothpastes ingredients are safe for people with compromised immunity, but it has no way of knowing how well the product works.
A spokeswoman for the Department of Health said the company does not have enough data to say that it has made a significant impact on tooth decay.
The Kellogg toothpaste contains no bismudate, a chemical that is known to cause cavities in humans.
In a statement, Kellogg said it has a long history of partnering with communities in the region and that its products have been tested to protect them from the harmful effects of Bismuth Oxychloride on human skin.
“Kellogg is committed to working with communities across the United States to support and enhance the health of the people who live and work in those communities,” the statement said.
Kellog says it works closely with local communities to address health and environmental issues.
The company also works with the Indian Health Service to provide clean drinking water to communities.
The Food and Drug Administration has said that toothpaste toothpaste can cause damage to the skin by increasing the amount of fluoride in the water.
A study published in the journal Environmental Health Perspectives in December found that children who ate the tooth paste for three months had a 25 percent higher risk of developing skin cancer.
A spokesman for Kellogg says that it is aware of the health risks associated with the product.