Crown And Bridge Fixing Procedure
Treatment for Gummy Smile Correction
Restorative Dentistry Procedures
Removable Partial Denture Procedure
Treatment of Root Canal Treatment (RCT)
Preventive Dentistry Procedure
Dental Cleaning Control
Treatment of Tetracycline Stains
Dental Check-Ups And Cleaning Procedure
Dental Bridges Procedure
Pit And Fissure Sealant Procedure
Dental Bleaching Procedure
Porcelain Veneers Procedure
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Keep in mind: change your toothbrush once every month or when the bristles are worn out. For children below the age of six, opt for a toothpaste that does not contain fluoride, as they tend to swallow it. Use an alcohol-free mouthwash--the ones with alcohol are harmful to the soft tissues in the mouth. Floss at least once a day using an 18-inch long piece. Slip it between your teeth; move up, down, backward and forward along the side of the teeth for 8 to 10 times. Do not snap the floss between your teeth--it might hurt your gums. The process may feel a little uncomfortable in the beginning but don't give up. However, remember that flossing should not be painful. Consult a dentist if there is continued discomfort.
Brushing immediately after meals is not a good idea. Food and drinks create an acidic environment in the mouth and it takes about 45 minutes for the saliva to neutralize it. Brushing while this natural process is on can cause the enamel to erode.
Did you know that gum disease isn't just bad news for your teeth, it's also linked to serious health problems in other parts of your body? Gum disease may increase your risk of all kinds of other health complications, including stroke, diabetes and heart disease. Gum disease has even been linked with problems in pregnancy and dementia. Gum disease is an infection of the tissues that support the teeth. It's mainly caused by bacteria from plaque build-up. In some patients who are susceptible to gum disease, the body over-reacts to the bacteria around the gums and causes too much inflammation. In others, the inflammation doesn't clear up properly. The result of the intense gum inflammation is that it also affects the bloodstream, and is believed to slowly damage blood vessels in the heart and brain over a long period of time.