#5 & 6, Sai Sathya Complex,

Golnaka Main Road,

adjacent HDFC bank, Alwal.

+91 40 2797 79 90

+91 9908 02 00 44

+91 8099 10 25 25


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  • Teeth and Gum Care

    With proper care, your teeth and gums can stay healthy throughout your life. The healthier your teeth and gums are, the less risk you have for tooth decay and gum disease.

    Teeth and Gum Care

    With proper care, your teeth and gums can stay healthy throughout your life. The healthier your teeth and gums are, the less risk you have for tooth decay and gum disease.

    How Should I Care for My Teeth and Gums?

    There are four basic steps to caring for teeth and gums:

    Eating right
    Visiting the dentist

    Tips for Brushing Your Teeth and Gums

    Brush teeth and gums at least twice a day. If you can, brush after every meal. Brushing removes plaque, a film of bacteria that clings to teeth. When bacteria in plaque come into contact with food, they produce acids. These acids lead to cavities. To brush:

    Place a pea-sized dab of fluoride toothpaste on the head of the toothbrush. (Use a soft toothbrush.)
    Place the toothbrush against the teeth at a 45-degree angle to the gum line.
    Move the brush across the teeth using a small circular motion. Continue with this motion cleaning one tooth at a time. Keep the tips of the bristles against the gum line. Avoid pressing so hard that the bristles lie flat against the teeth. (Only the tips of the toothbrush clean the teeth.) Let the bristles reach into spaces between teeth.
    Brush across the top of the chewing surfaces of the back teeth. Make sure the bristles get into the groves and crevices.
    Use the same small circular motion to clean the backside of the upper and lower teeth -- the side that faces the tongue.
    To clean the inside of the bottom front teeth, angle the head in an up-and-down position toward the bottom inside of the mouth and move the toothbrush in a small circle.
    For the inside of the top front teeth, angle the brush in an up-and-down position with the tip of the head pointing towards the roof of the mouth. Move the toothbrush in a small circle.
    Give your tongue a few gentle brush strokes, brushing from the back of your tongue forward. Do not scrub. This helps remove bacteria and freshens your breath.
    After brushing your teeth for two to three minutes, rinse your mouth with water.
    Replace your toothbrush with a new one every three to four months.

    Tips for Flossing Your Teeth

    Floss your teeth once a day. Flossing gets rid of food and plaque between the teeth, where your toothbrush cannot reach. If plaque stays between teeth, it can harden into tartar, which must be removed by a dentist. To floss:

    Remove about an 18-inch strip of floss from the dispenser.
    Wind the floss around the middle fingers of each hand, leaving a 1-inch section open for flossing. Floss the top teeth first, then the bottom.
    Place the floss in your mouth and use your index fingers to push the floss between the teeth. Be careful not to push too hard and injure the gums.
    Move the floss up and down against the tooth and up and around the gum line. The floss should form a C-shape around the tooth as you floss.
    Floss between each tooth as well as behind the back teeth.
    Use a clean section of floss as needed and take up used floss by winding it around the fingers.

    Also, antibacterial mouth rinses (there are fluoride mouth rinses as well) can reduce bacteria that cause plaque and gum disease, according to the American Dental Association.

  • Frequently Asked Questions About Senior Dental Care

    1. As a senior adult, do I really need to be concerned about cavities any more?

    Actually, cavities can be more frequent in older adults for a number of reasons. They may not have been exposed in childhood to fluoride in community water supplies and toothpaste, and adults are likelier to have decay around older fillings.

    In addition, cavities in the tooth root are more common as gum tissue begins to recede in older adults, exposing the tooth root surface to decay. Also, dry mouth, resulting from the natural aging process and certain medications and diseases, can lead to more tooth decay. Without an adequate amount of saliva, food particles can't be washed away and the acids produced by plaque can't be neutralized.

    2. My teeth have suddenly become very sensitive to both hot and cold, but my mouth is otherwise healthy. What could cause this?

    Receding gum tissue could be the cause of sensitivity. As gum tissue pulls back away from teeth, the root of the tooth becomes exposed. A soft tissue graft would be the recommended treatment. Other treatment suggestions might include using a fluoride mouth rinse or switching to a toothpaste made specifically for sensitive teeth.

    Visit your dentist to so that you can be diagnosed and treated properly.

    3. Can braces still be an option for the senior adult?

    There is no age limit for correcting misaligned (crooked) teeth. The mechanical process used to move teeth is the same at any age. So the benefits of orthodontic treatments such as braces are available to both children and adults who wish to improve their appearance and bite. The main differences between treatments in adults and children is that certain corrections in adults may require more than braces alone and the treatments may take longer because adult bones are no longer growing.

    4. Are seniors more at risk for oral cancer?

    Yes, the risk of oral cancer increases with age. Any lesion found on the tongue or anywhere in the mouth needs to be examined and closely watched. Smoking or drinking alcoholic beverages is associated with oral cancer.

    5. Is there anything that can be done to make my loose teeth more secure?

    First, visit a periodontist (a dentist who specializes in diagnosing, treating, and preventing diseases of the gums and the supporting bones of the teeth (both natural and man-made teeth). He or she will examine your condition, review your oral hygiene practices, and discuss your medical history. Certain medical conditions, such as diabetes, can contribute to the problem of loose teeth.

    6. How does long-term smoking impact oral health?

    For one, smoking increases your risk of oral cancer. Other oral health consequences include delayed healing following tooth extraction and periodontal treatment, increased bone loss within the jaw, bad breath, and tooth discoloration.

    7. Can dentists treat the elderly with moderate dementia?

    The ideal time to take care of all necessary dental treatments is soon after the person has been diagnosed with dementia. This way, only easier maintenance treatments will be all that is needed as the person ages. However, the elderly with moderate levels of dementia can be treated and can receive anesthesia. Setting a dental appointment early in the day, when the person with dementia is most alert, may be best. Also, the caregiver needs to communicate to the person with dementia that he or she is going to the dentist and state the reason for the visit.

    8. If an older person has few or no dental problems or even no teeth, does he or she need to see the dentist?

    Even if you do not have teeth or only have had a few dental problems, it is wise -- especially as you age -- to visit your dentist at least once a year for a comprehensive oral exam. At this visit your dentist can look for signs of oral cancer as well as for any other oral health or medical problems in the mouth, head, and neck areas.

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Sunday: 11:00 AM- 02:00 PM

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+91 40 2797 79 90

+91 9908 02 00 44

+91 8099 10 25 25