Dental Care Advice


                                                


Wednesday, 6 November 2019  |  Admin
Sensitive Teeth Explained
Friday, 23 February 2018  |  Admin

Sipping acidic drinks such as fruit teas and flavoured water can wear away teeth and damage the enamel, an investigation by scientists has shown. The King's College London team found that drinking them between meals and savouring them for too long increased the risk of tooth erosion from acid. The research, in the British Dental Journal, looked at the diets of 300 people with severe erosive tooth wear. It said the problem was increasing as people snacked more.

Friday, 6 October 2017  |  Admin

Tooth decay develops into cavities that are permanently damaged surfaces. Also known as caries. Tooth decay is caused by a combination of factors. Many different types of bacteria live in our mouths. With frequent snacking, drinking sugary drinks and not cleaning your teeth efficiently these bacteria build a sticky film on your teeth called dental plaque. When you eat and drink, the bacteria within your mouth reacts consumed sugars to creates acids. 

Friday, 6 October 2017  |  Admin

Tooth sensitivity affects up to 40% of the population. It is experienced as a painful sensation in the teeth, often occurring after eating or drinking something hot, cold, sweet or acidic. The tooth comprises a hard enamel covering of soft dentine with an internal nerve. The dentine contains a large number of pores or tubules that run from the outside of the tooth to the central nerve.Over time, the enamel covering becomes thinner, providing less protection to external stimulation.

Friday, 6 October 2017  |  Admin

Using BioMin™ F and BioMin™ C toothpaste is simpleBy following these simple steps twice daily for two minutes a day it could help protect your enamel, reduce sensitivity and prevent cavities. Follow these important tips to help you with your dental routine – before breakfast and last thing at night: Apply a 1cm long bead of toothpaste to your toothbrush, place your toothbrush on the outer surfaces of your teeth, tilting the brush at a slight angle against the gum line. 


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