Oral Hygiene Basics

Articles

  • History Of Toothbrushes And Toothpastes

    Toothbrushing tools date back to 3500-3000 BC when the Babylonians and the Egyptians made a brush by fraying the end of a twig. Tombs of the ancient Egyptians have been found containing toothsticks alongside their owners. Around 1600BC, the Chinese developed
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  • New Zealand Prescription pad

    New Zealand Prescription pad
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  • Australian Prescription Pad

    Australian Prescription Pad
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  • Oral Health Through Everyday Care

    Toothbrushing technique, Use floss to clean where your toothbrush can´t reach, Disclosing tablets.
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  • Family Guide To Oral Health

    By following the information in this guide, you and your family can have healthy teeth and gums to last a lifetime. As a parent, you can work with your children.
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  • Caries Free Teeth for a Healthy Smile

    What you should know and what you can do.
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  • What Is Good Oral Hygiene

    Maintaining good oral hygiene is one of the most important things you can do for your teeth and gums. Healthy teeth not only enable you to look and feel good, they make it possible to eat and speak properly. Good oral health is important to your overall well-being.
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  • Toothbrush Care And Replacement

    To keep your toothbrush and yourself healthy, make sure you let it dry out between uses. Toothbrushes can be breeding grounds for germs, fungus and bacteria, which after a while can build up to significant levels. After using your toothbrush, shake it vigorously under tap water and store it in an upright position so that it can air out.
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  • How To Brush - Teeth Brushing Techniques

    Proper brushing takes at least two minutes – that's right, 120 seconds! Most adults do not come close to brushing that long. To get a feel for the time involved, try using a stopwatch. To properly brush your teeth, use short, gentle strokes, paying extra attention to the gumline, hard-to-reach back teeth and areas around fillings, crowns or other restoration.
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  • How To Floss - Flossing Tips

    Proper flossing removes plaque and food particles in places where a toothbrush cannot easily reach – under the gumline and between your teeth. Because plaque build-up can lead to tooth decay and gum disease, daily flossing is highly recommended.
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  • Taking Care Of Your Teeth

    Thanks to better at-home care and in-office dental treatments, more people than ever before are keeping their teeth throughout their lives. Although some diseases and conditions can make dental disease and tooth loss more likely, most of us have a good deal of control over whether we keep our teeth into old age.
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  • Bad Breath (Halitosis)

    Bad breath (also known as halitosis) is breath containing an unpleasant odor.
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