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Hilary Duff supports Smiles Across America


American singer Hilary Duff attended an event with New York school children to support the oral health initiative ‘Smiles Across America’ as it reached its ten year anniversary this week. The 26-year-old entertainer spent time with the kids at the Trident and Oral Health America sponsored event and tweeted about her outing later on.

Looking stylish in skinny jeans and bright red lipstick, the mother-of-one posted that she was ‘having the best time’ at the event and added the tags #healthysmiles and #sponsored.

Later, in an interview with Wonderwall, Hilary talked about how she was teaching her son Luca to brush his teeth properly and said that she sometimes has trouble if the two-year-old is ‘just in a mood or something like that.’ The singer said that she tries to make the task more interesting, explaining that ‘we try to make it fun and challenging, like sometimes we’ll be like, ‘I bet you can’t stand on one foot and brush your teeth’ or we’ll sing songs, and sometimes we’ll even get the kitchen timer out and do that. I just try to be creative and make it a positive thing.’

Film star: Parents should make sure their kids avoid emergency dentistry


Parents should set a good oral health example to prevent emergency dentistry, one famous face has said. A film star is backing a campaign designed to get parents to focus on oral health, in a bid to prevent their little ones needing emergency dentistry.

Chris O’Donnell told the Kansas City Star that while many people know they should be getting youngsters to brush and floss twice a day, it can be hard to keep on top of it.

“I go through this every night with our kids: The debate over whether or not they have brushed their teeth and if they have done it properly,” he admitted.

O’Donnell is now one of the patrons of the Smiles Across America programme, which provides help for schools and disadvantaged children in the hope of avoiding a need for unnecessary emergency dentistry later in life.

He urged parents to focus on oral health – brushing, flossing and chewing gum after meals – to avoid tooth decay.

Lee Kynaston of Men’s Health recently said people should take care of their gums as well as their teeth if they want to keep them until late in life.

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