childrens dental care

Some parents think they don’t need to worry so much about childrens dental care when their kids are still very young. However, taking care of baby teeth is extremely important for your child’s future. Taking care of the teeth includes making sure that their mouths are consistently cavity-free. While cavities are pretty common, there are so many myths out there about them. Here are some myths you may have heard about cavities and the actual truth behind them.

Myth One: Brushing Is the Best Way to Prevent Cavities
Sure, brushing and flossing your teeth on a regular basis can help prevent any buildup of plaque and development of decay. However, skipping a brush every once in awhile isn’t going to cause cavities. The main reason many small children developed cavities is due to what they eat. Children love sugar, and when their parents give it to them time and time again, they’re actually harming their teeth. Do what you can to avoid feeding your child sugary drinks and snacks, and go the more healthy route with vegetables and fruits.

Myth Two: Cavities Are Painful
Many people think that cavities are extremely painful. However, tooth pain is actually the last cavity symptom to emerge. Tooth decay doesn’t actually hurt, which is why it’s important to watch your child’s diet, keep up with their toothbrushing, and consistently visit their dentist. Once the tooth decay has built up for a long time, your child will then experience pain. If your child notices pain in their mouth, they might have had tooth decay building up for quite a while. The longer the tooth decay remains untreated, the more damage it can cause. Take your child in for regular childrens dental care visits so you can prevent cavities before they begin.

Myth Three: Babies Are Too Young For Cavities
Some parents might not think paying attention to their baby’s teeth is super important. However, if your child has teeth at all, they are at risk of developing cavities. It is suggested that a child visits their childrens dental care office for the first time by the age of one or by the time their first tooth starts to come in. Taking them to the dentist will help ensure that your baby does not develop cavities. If your child has yet to develop teeth, take a soft, damp cloth and wipe it across your baby’s gums gently every few days. This will help remove any debris and bacteria, ultimately preventing cavities.

If you have a child that is a baby or only a few years old, you may think that you don’t need to worry about cavities or any kids dentist visits. However, it’s extremely important to think about your child’s teeth, no matter what age they are. Take a look at the commonly misunderstood concepts listed above and the truth behind them.

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