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Green tea ‘is beneficial for oral health’


Green tea 'is beneficial for oral health'Drinking green tea on a regular basis could provide benefits for oral health and limit the chances of needing emergency dentistry, one expert has claimed.

Dr Pravesh Solanki from suggested that the beverage contains natural antioxidants that can reduce the build-up of plaque.

The dental expert suggested that a number of foods can be beneficial for oral health, but it is important to avoid sugary snacks and fizzy drinks to help teeth and gums.

In addition, Dr Solanki advised health-conscious individuals to increase their consumption of a variety of substances in a bid to limit the risk of developing problems.

“Milk and yogurt are good for teeth because they contain low acidity. Milk is also a good source of calcium, the main component of teeth and bones,” he explained.

According to the recent research published in Network Health Dieticians, consumption of black tea can provide similar benefits to green tea, including the prevention of heart disease. ADNFCR-2621-ID-800725544-ADNFCR

Black tea ‘is good for oral health’


Black tea 'is good for oral health'Individuals taking measures to prevent needing emergency dentistry could drink black tea to stop the development of potentially harmful bacteria.

Dr Carrie Ruxton from the Tea Adivisory Panel has urged people to drink the beverage on a regular basis in a bid to kill bacteria in the mouth that could lead to problems.

Her advice comes after researchers claimed that black tea offers the same range of health benefits as green because they are derived from the same plant, Camellia sinensis.

The findings, set to be published in Network Health Dieticians, also suggest that the product could improve cardiovascular health and prevent diabetes.

Ms Ruxton stated that drinking tea was a significant part of British culture where people like to sit down with a cup, relax and catch up on the latest events.

"Tea [contains] flavonoids have [that] potent anti-bacterial properties and can kill bacteria in the mouth which cause tooth decay. Tea also contains some fluoride which protects tooth enamel." ADNFCR-2621-ID-800707703-ADNFCR

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