Dental loss can affect all people. It is an inflammatory disease that eventually leads to losing their teeth if left untreated. Dental loss is often a long and chronic process that takes many years but in some states it can go fast. In poor oral hygiene, more and more bacteria adhere to the mouth cavity teeth and form plaque.
These coatings are mineralized and more bacteria become easier to attach due to an uneven and rough surface and help the dental solution begin to gain momentum. The inflammatory reaction that the body starts is intended to protect the tissue, but this also causes supportive tissue such as bone around the teeth to break down, which is called dental loss. In this way, teeth in the oral cavity become looser and looser. In the end, you lose your teeth.
To get rid of their dental care, you must visit a dentist who diagnoses and plans the treatment. Then the dentist usually sends to a dental hygienist who can remove the dentite and clean the patient’s teeth. The dental solution can then heal out. In severe and long-standing cases, an operation must be performed by a dentist who then removes the infection tissue and tartar. In order to maintain a healthy condition in the oral cavity, a good oral hygiene must be maintained and a dental hygienist regularly visited.
You can usually suspect that you have an inflammation (gingivitis) in the gum or dental loss (periodontitis) because it bleeds heavily when brushing your teeth. The majority of patients also have bad breath. The severity of the tooth loss is also affected by a variety of factors such as smoking and diabetes but also heredity plays a role.
The image below shows teeth in the lower jaw’s front section that has been affected by teeth. Arrow No. 1 shows where the level is to be, and Arrow No. 2 shows how much the level of the teeth has lost.
Bacterial coatings on the teeth
Bacteria in the oral cavity attach to the teeth and mucous membranes. What distinguishes between the teeth and the mucous membrane is that the teeth do not change cells that make the mucosa, which helps to keep bacteria on the teeth easier. What is called plaque is when naturally occurring bacteria in the oral cavity attach to the teeth. These coatings are usually harmless if you brush their teeth regularly so they can not form a thick layer which, in turn, can contribute to bad breath and dental care
In general, it can be said that it takes about 48 hours for the bacteria to regenerate the coating called plaque. The bacteria die and mineralize, which leads to the formation of tartar that does not go away with toothbrushing. The most common area where tartar is formed is the lower jaw front.
Many people ask how often to use dental floss. Our recommendation is to use dental floss at least once a day.
Toothbrush on the teeth
Toothstones are formed mainly on teeth in the lower jaw fronts. It is mineralized plaque which in turn forms a roughly uneven surface that is ideal for new bacteria to attach. If you leave the tartar, it often leads to inflammation of the gum called gingivitis and if it goes too far it can lead to dental loss. Toothbrush on teeth can not be brushed away, but you must visit a dentist or dental hygienist to remove the coating to reduce the risk of dental care. Tooth decay is removed using different methods. The most common methods are to scrape the tartar with a special instrument or use ultrasound.