Rotten Truth About What Prosecco Does To Your Teeth

Wednesday, 20 December 2017  |  Admin
 
As well as sleigh bells and the ubiquitous sound of Slade’s festive hit, one of the noises of Christmas 2017 will be the popping of prosecco corks. In just a few years, the light, fizzy Italian wine has trounced all rivals to become the nation’s favourite celebratory drink. Women in particular can’t get enough of its bubbly luxuriousness — just like champagne, only far cheaper and sweeter. 
 
We are now the world’s second biggest prosecco consumers, just behind Italy, and sales in the UK are growing by around 10 per cent every year.
To meet demand, the supermarket chain Aldi is selling three-litre bottles for Christmas (alongside non-alcoholic pets’ prosecco, called Pawsecco, so cats and dogs don’t miss out).
Experts predict that by 2022, Brits will glug 750 million litres of prosecco a year — twice as much as Americans, and equal to the entire Australian wine industry’s total annual export.
But there is a price to be paid for this exuberant quaffing. The British Dental Association (BDA) warned recently about a ghastly new affliction called the ‘prosecco smile’, seen in women whose front teeth have been rotted by ‘a triple whammy’ of acidic carbonated bubbles, alcohol and sugar (one heaped teaspoon present in every flute.)

By brushing with BioMin F twice a day, you can combat the side effects of the holiday season by protecting your teeth (but sadly not your waistline). Simply using BioMin provides your teeth with up to twelve hours of protection and prevents acid attack

 

 

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/food/article-5161121/Rotten-truth-prosecco-does-teeth.html