2 Antibacterial Rinses To Help Reduce Menstruation Gingivitis

Posted on: 4 May 2016
Gingivitis can often occur at any point in time in your life. This form of gum disease is characterized by red and swollen gums. However, gingivitis is also commonly experienced during a women's menstrual cycle. A few days before your cycle starts up you may notice a change in your oral health. These symptoms are caused by the change in hormones throughout your body. Your fluctuating hormonal levels create a breeding ground for bacteria.
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Naturally White: Brighten Your Teeth With A Couple Of Items From The Kitchen

Posted on: 14 April 2016
Thanks to coffee, tea, soda, and other teeth stainers, yellow teeth have become an epidemic. As a result, there are whitening pastes, gels, and rinses everywhere you look. But sometimes these products just don't cut it -- and you can't always get to the dentist to have your teeth professionally whitened. But don't let your teeth turn yellow in these hard times. Instead, head to the kitchen, and whiten your teeth using a couple of items from your kitchen.
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Invisalign Vs Braces: Pros And Cons

Posted on: 28 March 2016
So your dentist has told you that you need some work done, and that you have a choice of either Invisalign or standard braces. Well, having the choice is a good thing, no doubt. But how do you decide what is best for you? What are the pros and cons of each? Read on to find out. Invisalign Pros The Invisalign system is known for being quick and effective, as well as nearly invisible.
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3 Things GERD Sufferers Need to Know About Tooth Loss

Posted on: 2 March 2016
Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) happens when your stomach acid enters your esophagus and mouth instead of staying in your stomach where it belongs. This can lead to problems like a sore throat, heartburn or difficulty swallowing, but it can also lead to dental problems like tooth loss. Here are three things people with GERD need to know about tooth loss. Why does GERD cause tooth loss? Your stomach lining is able to withstand the effects of your stomach acid, but your teeth aren't.
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