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Not all of us eat healthy; we have to admit that fact. But how many of us are aware of its adverse effects on our dental health? Well, here is an articles that serves your right, do share it with your near and dear ones to keep them informed –

Watch Out For Dental Complications

Eating disorders can result in various health issues. It’s surprising though, but however, they are often first diagnosed in a dental examination. But the changes in the mouth are mostly the first physical signs of an eating disorder.

A nutritious diet is highly recommended

Those with anorexia and bulimia are often undernourished, they experience many oral issues. Reason could be poor nutrition that causes sores in the mouth, swollen salivary glands and eventually lead to periodontal disease. People who have eating disorders are often prone to chronic dry mouth and bad breath.

Frequent vomiting can also result in oral problems

Exposure to strong acids on a regular basis is bad news for teeth. It can result in tooth sensitivity, discoloration of tooth and decay. The shape and length of teeth can also be affected due to the damage.

Reduce Damage

When someone seeks treatment for an eating disorder, it is important to follow these steps in order to reduce damage to the oral cavity or teeth –

  • Get used to a rigorous oral hygiene habit, brush your teeth twice a day and also floss at least once in a day.
  • It is wise not to brush your teeth immediately after vomiting; instead you could rinse your mouth with water mixed with a little baking soda, it will help neutralize stomach acids.
  • Explain your dentist the actual condition and make sure to visit him for regular dental sessions.

For more dental tips and articles, read on at www.smilestation.in

Do you know what air travel and scuba diving have in common? Well, these activities sure bring the summer vacation to mind, but they also remind us something less pleasant. The two activities, flying and deep sea diving are both a real pain in the tooth. There is pain because both these activities changes in pressure that can lead to a toothache. There will be lower air pressure in the cabin of a plane and increased pressure in the depths of the sea.

When on flight, pain sometimes occurs during the takeoff or while landing since that is when air pressure fluctuates fastest. Similarly, in diving, the pain that diver’s term as ‘tooth squeeze’ occurs while descending or when returning to the water surface.

In case you have a toothache while on the ground, or if even occasionally, then a plane ride or an undersea dive can intensify it greatly. Also, flying and diving can bring out tooth pain that never bothered you before.

To some of us, a toothache while flying or diving is the primary concern of an underlying dental problem. For instance, improper fillings or decayed teeth could develop microscopic holes or gaps that can trap air and cause discomfort. Similarly, if a tooth is cracked, air can seep into the gap and may not be able to resist pace with change in pressure. Basically, any damage or defect in a filling may trap air, and might cause toothache when pressure changes.

The bottom line is, you can prevent flying or diving from becoming a major pain this summer by playing it safe. Visit your dentist before you decide to explore the skies or the deep blue sea.

Reach us at www.smilestation.in

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