Why the ugly face with its morning orange juice
Scientists from the American Chemical Society recently published a new episode of the award-winning Bytesize Science video series, clarifies the common eating disorder at breakfast - the bad taste of orange juice after brushing teeth, "says the ACS website.
Toothpaste components include a variety of ingredients that give it flavor, body, texture and, of course, cleaning power. Toothpastes contain water, abrasives to clean plaque, fluoride to fight cavities, and detergent to produce foam in your morning oral health routine.
Sodium lauryl sulfate not only inhibits the receptors for the candy in your mouth but also opens the way for the papillae to perceive the bitter taste by leaving the glass of orange juice morning with an unattractive flavor.
ADA offers consumers advice on choosing toothpaste on their MouthHealthy.org website.
By viewing the ADA Seal in a pack, you can be sure that the product contained therein was scientifically assessed as safe and effective. You can imagine this to be true for all products, but not all products that are registered to receive the label meet the strict requirements of the ADA. In fact, to get the ADA Seal, companies must meet more stringent standards than those established by law.
The ADA Seal is never sold. The ADA receives no profit when a company wins the Seal. The ADA Seal is not an endorsement of a particular product: it is intended to help you know that the statements on the label say what it is and that the product does what it says. These statements are approved by the ADA before the product is released.
See a list of ADA Seal Dental Creams by clicking the ADA Seal Products tab on MouthHealthy.org. For maximum flavor and enjoyment, leave that glass of orange juice for a while after brushing your teeth!
People who sleep a lot are sedentary and tend to get fat, right? Not really. A study by the University of Washington (USA) revealed that sleeping little promotes genetic influences associated with weight gain. The study analyzed weight, height and sleep quality of 1088 pairs of twins. The results, published in the Sleep Journal of the American Academy of Sleep Medicine, show that those who sleep less than seven hours a night are twice as likely to have genetic effects that influence weight gain, the obesity gene, when compared to who sleep more than 9 hours.
The growth of childhood obesity is a concern for different countries. The American Heart Association has published a new recommendation on the consumption of sugar by children and adolescents in the medical journal "Circulation." According to the organization, people aged 2 to 18 can consume at most 25 grams of sugar per day, equivalent to six teaspoons.