Enamel And Your Child’s Teeth

Tooth enamel, or the outside, hard part of your child’s teeth, is one of the most important parts of the tooth. Enamel protects the soft inside of the tooth, which is especially vital in children who might not understand how to protect their teeth quite yet. Sometimes, enamel can wear down and begin to expose the sensitive parts of the tooth. Other times, your child’s teeth may appear discolored, with

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You Should Be Taking Care Of Your Child After A Dental Visit

Children should begin going to the dentist shortly after the break through of their first tooth. Normally, the rule for children is to visit the dentist by their first birthday. Children who may develop teeth faster or be more at risk for childhood cavities will probably want to see a dentist sooner. Going to the dentist can be a difficult time for some, but parents can make those visits better

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All Gummy Vitamins Are Not Created Equally

Believe it or not, gummy vitamins have been around since the 1960s when efforts began to make the consumption of vitamins friendlier to kids. Instead of those large, boring adult-looking vitamins, children could now choose from colorful and tasty vitamins in a variety of sizes and shapes. The gummy vitamin has gained in popularity over time and is a big part of many children’s diets today. All gummy vitamins are

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What Is The Connection Between A Baby Bottle And Tooth Decay

Many may not realize that infants can suffer from tooth decay, and that decay is related to the use of a baby bottle. Baby bottle and tooth decay is quite common and occurs when babies ingest sweetened liquids. Those liquids include those with natural sugars too, like milk, formula, and fruit juices for example. The problems associated with this type of decay are many, and baby teeth are, of course,

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Teaching Your Child the Importance of Dental Care Early On

One of the best things you can do for your child is to teach proper oral hygiene. This will help prevent tooth decay and tooth loss, and even primary (or baby) teeth are important for chewing, speech and self-esteem. Until at least 24 months, you should clean your child’s teeth yourself, and skip the toothpaste until he or she can avoid swallowing it.
When your child is ready to begin

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