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Cosmetic dentistry developments ‘mean fewer false teeth’

Fri

Cosmetic dentistry developments 'mean fewer false teeth' Fewer people need to have all of their teeth replaced with artificial dentures due to developments in cosmetic dentistry, it has been claimed.

According to the Times of India, there are a range of treatments for those who may be suffering from poor dental formation.

“Plain neglect” and “bad oral hygiene” are the two most common factors for problems such as loose teeth, the publication stated, which could lead to the need for emergency dentistry if not addressed.

“The facilities available to a dentist [include] removing all the plaque, tartar formations [and] performing gum surgery,” it noted.

In some cases, it may be necessary for the patient to have infected material removed from the mouth in order to strengthen the teeth and gums.

Last month, Dr Nabin Basnet was reported by Republica as saying poor oral hygiene is one of the leading causes of bad breath and is particularly noticeable in the mornings.ADNFCR-2621-ID-19893622-ADNFCR

Poor oral hygiene ‘can cause bad breath’

Wed

Poor oral hygiene 'can cause bad breath'People who suffer from bad breath have been advised by one expert to clean their teeth after eating and increase their fluid intake.

Dr Nabin Basnet explained bad breath is most common after a night’s sleep due to the saliva flow slowing down as people rest, Republica reports.

He recommended consuming regular fluids that help dispel the scent by washing the mouth out and removing any plaque, which if allowed to build up may lead to the need for emergency dentistry.

Additionally a foul-smelling odour can be the result of inadequate teeth cleaning, in which case it was recommended individuals ensure they scrub around their teeth and gums thoroughly.

The dentist suggested brushing teeth after eating as bacteria can develop within ten to 15 minutes of consuming food and begin to cause damage, he said.

Snacking throughout the day was recently suggested by Dr Philippa Sawyer, chairwoman of the Australian Dental Association, to be a contributing factor in why tooth decay appears to be becoming more prevalent, the Herald Sun reported.ADNFCR-2621-ID-19867515-ADNFCR

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