May is Family Wellness Month, a month devoted to keeping the mind, body and mouth healthy, and for making commitments to improve healthy habits as a family. Oral health has been proven to affect general health. There is no better way to keep the body healthy as making oral health a top priority.
The spring season is full of special events that are reasons to smile bright: weddings, prom, graduations, receptions, end of the year parties. The social season is upon us! There are numerous ways to make.
When deciding what to cook for dinner, priorities typically are cost, preparation time and effort, taste and calories for the weight-wise people, while some will focus in on organic ingredients. Another factor well worth considering is the food’s level of pH. Because low-level pH foods cannot only negatively affect your general health, it can quite literally rot your teeth.
We sometimes forget how important our teeth are and don’t take adequate care of them. Our smile would not be the same, and our confidence level would decrease. There are several easy ways to get on the right path to having healthy teeth. We have gathered together 12 tips to improve the health and appearance of your smile.
A great vacation will likely take planning to settle on where to go, how to get there and what to do once you are there. Care is taken to pack just exactly what is needed and a little more for the “just-in-case” occasions. Just like every other detail of your trip, you need to organize your dental hygiene and care, and have a plan for the “just-in-case.”
The essential vitamins A, C, D and K, and minerals calcium, magnesium and phosphorus, all of which support healthy muscles, hair, bones and our immune systems, are also very good for keeping teeth and gums in top form. Here are 11 foods that we recommend working into your diet to keep teeth and gums healthy and even fight cavities.
If you have not already experienced a canker sore, you have at least heard of them from a multitude of television commercials touting a non-prescription treatment. While usually not serious for the 20 percent of Americans who suffer from them, they are a real ‘pain in the mouth’.
February is Children’s Dental Health Month, a time to spread awareness around the crippling oral health crisis that costs adults and children time off of work and school, and annually costs tax payers more than $2 billion in emergency costs.
Missing teeth affect a person’s ability to chew, speak and smile without issue. Moreover, many adults who are missing teeth feel self-conscious or even embarrassment about the gaps where missing teeth were.
New Year’s resolutions often include healthy commitments; unfortunately dental care is far too often neglected aspect of health. In fact, one in three people do not brush their teeth twice a day according to the.