Oral Hygiene for healthy Teeth | Dr. Vinisha Pandey Dentistry
Indians have the worst oral health: 70 percent of school children have tooth decay, and 90 percent of adults have gum disease.
These four tips will help you keep your teeth and gums safe.
Extreme symptoms of Covid-19 were found to be higher in people with poor oral health, according to a study published in the British Dental Journal in June 2020. During a lung infection, saliva or blood may enter the lungs, causing infection there, according to the researchers.
Heart disease, pregnancy and birth complications, influenza, diabetes, heart disease, osteoporosis, and Alzheimer's disease are all linked to poor oral health. Oral hygiene, according to the World Health Organization, is a significant issue worldwide. It affects 60-90 percent of schoolchildren and teenagers.
4 ways to protect oral health
1) When not to brush: 30 minutes after eating the tart.
The enamel of the teeth becomes soft after eating sour fruit or drinking sour juice. Brushing too soon can result in harm. Brushing can also be done only after 30 to 60 minutes.
2)How to clean: 45-degreeangle, divided into four.
Start brushing your teeth at the back of your mouth. Divide the mouth into top left, top right, bottom left, and bottom right, assuming it is divided into four segments. Maintain a 45-degree angle with the brush.
That is, the brush should be placed halfway between the gums and the teeth. For 30 seconds, clean each segment.
3)What to eat more: Increase use of raw and fibrous fruits.
Apples, pears, and carrots are raw and fibrous fruits that clean the teeth's surface. Plaque is removed in this manner. They also take their time chewing, which produces saliva, which helps to neutralisethe acid.
4)What to eat less: Avoid soda, sports drinks and junk food
Since plaque bacteria produce acid from sugar, sugar-containing substances are the most dangerous. At the very least, consume ketchup, soda, sports drink, flavoured yoghurt, pasta sauce,or junk food.
You can stop these three dangerous diseases.
1) Heart Problem: Poor dental hygiene raises the risk of bacterial infection in the bloodstream, which can damage heart valves. The arteries of the heart are linked to the rupture pattern of teeth.
2) Cancer: People with poor oral health are more likely to contract the Human Papilloma Virus (HPV), which can lead to oral cancer, according to Web MD.
3)Diabetes: According to the International Diabetes Federation, after a period of time, bad gums tend toaffect blood glucose levels. Diabetes is increasingly increasing as a result of this. Alternatively, the patient's condition begins to deteriorate.
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