Latest Acid erosion Stories
Dental researchers at the University of Adelaide are warning parents of the dangers of soft drinks, fruit juice, sports drinks and other drinks high in acidity, which form part of a "triple-threat" of permanent damage to young people's teeth.
Kelowna dentists at Okanagan Smiles warn against brushing right after consuming the fruits and drinks so popular in the summer. Kelowna, British Columbia (PRWEB)
NEW YORK, April 25, 2014 /PRNewswire/ --If the eyes are the windows to your soul, then your mouth is the gateway to your overall health.
The ProNamel "Acid Truth" Initiative Reveals the Potential Impact of Everyday Foods and Drinks on Tooth Enamel and Presents Simple Solutions for Helping to Protect Your Teeth MOON TOWNSHIP,
Main Street Dental Team (MainStreetDentalTeam.com), Unionville’s first full-time dental clinic, announces its top tips for avoiding emergency dental surgery this holiday season. Toronto,
A May 28, 2013 article by Science Daily shows a link between the acid in soda, and tooth enamel damage (“Soda and Illegal Drugs Cause Similar Damage to Teeth: Acids Erode Enamel”).
A new study in the clinical journal of the Academy of General Dentistry (AGD) found that increased consumption of energy and sports drinks leads to irreversible tooth damage.
A recent study published in the May/June 2012 issue of General Dentistry, the peer-reviewed clinical journal of the Academy of General Dentistry, found that an alarming increase in the consumption of sports and energy drinks, especially among adolescents, is causing irreversible damage to teeth—specifically, the high acidity levels in the drinks erode tooth enamel, the glossy outer layer of the tooth.
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