The role of diet in oral health
Changing your eating habits can help reduce the risk of tooth decay. The December 2010 issue of the Journal of the American Dental Association reminds patients that having a balanced diet is important to maintaining a healthy smile.
Caries is caused by plaque - a thin film of bacteria which covers the teeth. After you eat or drink, plaque digests sugars and produces acids that weaken tooth enamel. The more you consume foods and beverages that contain sugar, the greater the risk of developing plaque and ending up forming cavities. The best way to protect your teeth against plaque is to keep an eye on the amount of sugar in your diet.
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Everyone lives those days when, after a few exaggerations swelling and unwellness seem to take care of every part of the body. Thinking about it, functional nutritionist Patricia Davidson Haiat, a specialist who takes care of the diet of famous people like Bruna Marquezine, Giovanna Lancellotti and Thaila Ayala, indicated in her Instagram the best foods to send away fluid retention and swelling.
Our gut is an immense filter capable of favoring or preventing the entry of certain nutrients and even substances that may or may not be harmful to our health. If the bowel wall is in good condition, the nutrients are well absorbed and the toxins present in the feces can not penetrate into the bloodstream.