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Cosmetic dentistry developments ‘mean fewer false teeth’


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

Cobra gets emergency dentistry treatment


A King cobra in India has undergone emergency dentistry treatment.

Keepers at the Van Vihar national park in India had to call in the services of an emergency dentist earlier this week in order to help save the life of a King cobra. emergency dentistry

The 11ft venomous snake had developed an infection in its mouth and was unable to use its fangs – as it had been part of a snake charming act – but officials from the reserve were able to seize the animal and administer care to it.

“It is the first time that we are operating on a King cobra and we never had a cobra. The treatment was essential as the veins connecting the poison glands were damaged,” commented AK Khare, deputy director at Van Vihar national park.

Elsewhere, the Telegraph recently reported Cyrano – a North American bald eagle – had a big problem with his beak after it had become entangled in some heavy-duty fishing line.

However, dentist Kirk Johnson was able to rebuild the top half of the bird’s beak using cosmetic dentistry putty, making the animal the world’s first bird to receive a filling.

London emergency dentists helps kids in India


Two London-based doctors have taken emergency dentistry treatments to the Indian sub-continent to help provide dental care for children in the Vadaj region.

According to Chai Samosa, Dr Jay and Dr Rupa Patel have each travelled thousands of miles from their London dental practice to give emergency dental treatments.

So far, the pair have examined more than 130 children in the area and carried out a range of procedures to help local kids get better oral health.

"Most of the [children] don’t have bad teeth, mainly because they use ground water rich in fluoride. However, most of them have bad gums which will cause trouble in future," commented Dr Jay Patel.

Elsewhere, the Jakarta Post recently reported oral health expert Armasastra Bahar advised parents to ensure they clean their children’s teeth properly every day and to help them build up an oral health routine that will stick with them for the rest of their lives.

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