By DANNY LIPMANThe GuardianOn Sunday, The Guardian’s editor, Jonny Wilkinson, spoke to experts about the potential dangers of a lack of dental hygiene, with one of the authors, Dr. Peter Breen, saying it could result in serious health problems.
“Dental hygiene is the first line of defense in maintaining the teeth,” he said.
“It can be done very well.
But if the teeth are not being properly cared for, you’ll have a condition called osteomalacia, which is an osteoporosis.”
Breen also explained that while the risks of dentistry are lower in children, there are serious risks of dental caries in adults.
The Guardian spoke to dental hygiensist and author of the book The Dentist’s Dilemma, Dr Peter Bresh, about the topic.
Breen, who is based at the University of Edinburgh, said there is a lot of misinformation around dental hygiene.
“I think it is so important to talk to people about the issues, the risks and the benefits of dental care.”
What I would say is that there are some things you can do that will improve your oral health and make you feel more comfortable about your oral hygiene,” he added.”
One of those things is to do a lot more toothbrushing, and it is really important to get a good brushing every day.
“If you don’t do that, it can cause tooth decay.”
Another thing you can try is having a regular check-up, because some dental specialists say if you don�t get checked you are going to have cavities and a lot will depend on your level of tooth decay.
“A dental hygue also acts as a barrier between your teeth and the outside world, allowing the dentist to avoid the possibility of infection from bacteria and plaque.
But Breen said that if your teeth are still not cleaned up after you have taken a routine check-ups, you are more likely to develop dental carias and osteomalacia.”
A lot of people are just getting the message that they have to have a routine, which may not be the best idea,” he explained.”
There are many other ways to protect your teeth, so you might want to consider other measures, such as a routine toothbrush and fluoride toothpaste.
“People need to be able to make decisions and be able make a decision about whether or not they want to do that routine checkup or not.”
The way that the NHS has dealt with this is to have the checkups done by the dentist and the dentist’s team.
“But they are not the only way to get the dentist�s advice, and that is what people should also be doing.”
What you need to know about the coronavirus:The latest updates from around the world, and what you need nowThe Guardian understands that while there are no specific guidelines around dental hygiene, the government recently released guidelines for the UK, saying people should be allowed to go for a routine dental check-out every four weeks if they do not have cavies.