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Everyone wants a bright, healthy smile but oral health goes deeper than that. Oral health touches every aspect of our lives but is often taken for granted. Your mouth is a window into the health of your body. It can show signs of nutritional deficiencies or general infection. Systemic diseases, those that affect the entire body, may first become apparent because of mouth lesions or other oral problems.

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Everyone wants a bright, healthy smile but oral health goes deeper than that. Oral health touches every aspect of our lives but is often taken for granted. Your mouth is a window into the health of your body. It can show signs of nutritional deficiencies or general infection. Systemic diseases, those that affect the entire body, may first become apparent because of mouth lesions or other oral problems.
You can practice good oral hygiene by always brushing your teeth twice a day with an ADA-accepted fluoride toothpaste, cleaning between your teeth once a day with floss or another interdental cleaner, replacing your toothbrush every three or four months and by eating a balanced diet and limiting between-meal snacks. Your dentist may also recommend an antimicrobial mouth rinse as part of your oral hygiene routine. Don’t forget to schedule regular dental check-ups to keep your smile, and yourself, healthy.
Bright and beautiful teeth are an attractive asset. They provide us with self-confidence, improve our quality of life and allow us to feel more natural. But it is not only for appearance that we have healthy teeth. Scientific research has shown that healthy teeth have an important effect on our diet, health and overall sense of well-being. Healthy teeth cannot be taken for granted. Age plays no role, and anyone can be affected.
Teeth can be lost as a result of many factors: gum disease, tooth decay, or due to an accident. The loss of teeth can be restrictive in many ways. A gap in the teeth is not only an esthetic problem, but it can also adversely affect everyday life, whether it is eating a meal, speaking to a colleague, or laughing with a loved one. Sometimes tooth loss and/or a badly positioned dental prosthesis can cause massive pain in the head and neck.

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