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Regular check-ups ‘can prevent emergency dentistry’

Wed

Emergency dentistry could be prevented by regular visits to a professional. Getting a regular check-up with an oral healthcare professional could help people to prevent emergency dentistry.

The Argus stated that healthy teeth for life may be a possibility as long as any problems such as tooth decay and gum disease are detected early, something which may be easier when they are regularly looked at.

Meanwhile, a dentist may also be able to help patients who are struggling with excessive teeth grinding, also known as bruxism, before it wears teeth away and necessitates cosmetic dentistry treatment.

"Very often a night guard will prevent this grinding and relieve symptoms and prevent further problems," the newspaper pointed out.

The Irish Dental Association recently said it has seen a sharp increase in bruxism lately, something which it attributed to the economic downturn.

Dr Dermot Canavan said lots of patients have been complaining of headaches, sore jaws and tooth damage and recommended that anyone affected should seek help.
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Increase in bruxism ‘could lead to more emergency dentistry’

Thu

People suffering from bruxism may have to have emergency dentistry.Oral healthcare professionals have warned that there could be an increase in emergency dentistry if people do not act to stop excessive teeth grinding.

Also known as bruxism, the Irish Dental Association said it has seen a sharp increase in cases, which it attributed to the economic downturn.

Usually, around one in five patients suffers from the condition, but many more are now visiting their dentists with the headaches, sore jaws and tooth damage caused by it.

Dr Dermot Canavan said: "There has been a substantial increase in the number of patients suffering from this condition. From talking to patients, it is clear that many are facing severe financial pressures."

He added that anyone suffering from such symptoms should seek help in order to prevent emergency dentistry.

Last month, Michele Bell of FitSugar.com recently said she was advised to cut down on caffeine by her dentist after beginning to suffer from bruxism.
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