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Home    About    Membership    Foundation    Journal    Scholarship    ADAA CE Oct. 19, 2010
 
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Oct. 19, 2010
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Gum disease treatment recommended
during pregnancy

Reuters    Share   Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Gum disease can be safely treated during pregnancy and appears to significantly reduce the risk of premature birth associated with periodontal disease, Pennsylvania researchers report. Gum disease — typically caused by a bacterial infection that deteriorates gum tissue and leaves it chronically inflamed — is a particular problem during pregnancy. More

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The cavity capitals
Men's Health    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
St. Louis is a great city. There's a lot to smile about—except for the smiles themselves. St. Louis is the town with the worst teeth, the most dentally challenged in the land. In other words, it failed our oral exam. Since we are talking about the Show Me State, here's what Men's Health magazine found: It looked at community water fluoridation (CDC), the percentage of people who saw a dentist in the past year as well as the percentage who've had teeth extracted (CDC's Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System), the percentage of households using dental floss (Mediamark Research), the money spent on oral hygiene products (Bureau of Labor Statistics), and the number of dentist offices per capita (Census Bureau). After we crunched the numbers, we brushed and flossed. More

Halloween tips
American Dental Association    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Halloween is around the corner, which for most children means bags of free candy and a chance to build up the stockpile of sweets for the winter. Being one of the most fun times of the year for families, Halloween can also present parents with a variety of health and safety challenges. The American Dental Association, America's premier source of oral health information, has prepared a list of 10 suggestions to help parents maintain good oral health for their children around the Halloween holiday and throughout the year. More

Good nutrition leads to a healthy mouth and body
PR Newswire via Dentistry IQ    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Good nutrition and healthy eating habits are essential to maintaining optimal oral and overall health. With Halloween just around the corner, the Pennsylvania Dental Association encourages parents to be mindful of the amount of candy their children are consuming, and to use this holiday as an opportunity to remind them about the importance of taking care of their teeth and gums. The food and beverage choices you make have a direct effect on the health of your entire body. More

Causes of trench mouth
Helium    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Trench mouth was named during the First World War between 1914 and 1918, when it was a common occurrence among infantry soldiers, who tended to get deployed in trenches. Trench mouth is actually a type of gingivitis, or inflammation of the gums, although more severe cases of trench mouth can result in ulcers on the gums or gum bleeding under pressure. Today, trench mouth is fairly rare in the west, afflicting mostly those between ages 15 and 35. It is usually treated with regular cleaning of the mouth, teeth and gums as well as administration of antibiotics, and it responds well to treatment. More

Thousands could still be at risk for denture paste poisoning
WFAA-TV    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail
article
VideoBrief
Marsha Hill gets strength from the Bible. When it comes to dentures, for years the strength to hold them in place has come from Fixodent."I have to use it multiple times a day in order to make them fit," Hill said. "If I don't, they come out." About six years ago, Hill's legs started tingling and going numb.
More

Virus behind oral cancer epidemic
WebMD    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Researchers warn of an ongoing epidemic of oral cancer caused by the sexually transmitted human papillomavirus (HPV). A study in Stockholm, Sweden, finds that cases of oral cancer — primarily cancer of the tonsils — increased sevenfold from 1970 to 2007. They find that while HPV caused only 54 percent of oral cancers from 1998-1999, it caused 84 percent of these cancers in 2006-2007. More
 


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