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Athletes are increasingly needing emergency dentistry because sports drinks are damaging their teeth, one expert has warned.Dr Brett Dorney told ABC Grandstand Sport that he first noticed problems with athletes' teeth in Sydney in 1995, when the drinks began to be introduced to boost performance.He explained it is now a widespread problem, meaning ...READ MORE
An oral healthcare expert has said that he hopes the recent rise in VAT will lead to fewer cases of emergency dentistry in the UK.According to Kennedy's Confection magazine editor, companies like Cadbury's and Mars are to cut the sizes of their chocolate bars in order to keep prices the same, ...READ MORE
Although brushing teeth is generally seen as a way of preventing emergency dentistry, doing it too soon after eating sugary snacks could actually cause decay.This is according to Lucy Elkins of the Daily Mail, who explained that after eating sugary foods, the environment in your mouth becomes acidic, causing tooth enamel to soften ...READ MORE
People intending to join in the festivities of Halloween later this month should take care of their teeth if they want to avoid emergency dentistry.This is the advice of Dr Gilbert Snow from Los Angeles, who told UPI.com that some dentists report an increase in activity of between ten and 20 per cent ...READ MORE
The British Dental Health Foundation (BDHF) has added its backing to a campaign that aims to reduce the occurrence of emergency dentistry procedures among children.It is now part of the British Dental Trade Association's 'Kick out the sweets, bring on the healthy treats' drive, part of the government's Change4Life scheme.The resources ...READ MORE
People who hope to avoid emergency dentistry in the future could consider drinking only milk and water and giving their children the same.This is the advice of the British Dental Health Foundation (BDHF), which said sugary drinks are a real problem when it comes to damaging teeth, but water and milk are completely ...READ MORE
The amount of time people spend sipping sugary drinks could affect the likelihood of them needing emergency dentistry.Although it is widely known that too much sugar causes cavities, a study by Tufts University professor of nutrition and oral health Carole Palmer has found that people who consume sugary gym drinks rapidly may avoid ...READ MORE
A scientist from a US dental school has debunked some myths that may lead to emergency dentistry.Tufts University School of Dental Medicine faculty member Carole Palmer said that poor oral health could have far-reaching effects, especially for pregnant women.She suggested that eating poorly could lead to babies' mouths and teeth not developing ...READ MORE
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