Increase in Children Treated for Tooth Decay Highlights the Importance of Oral Hygiene Habits, says Premier Care Dental Group
PASADENA, Calif., Oct. 4, 2018
PASADENA, Calif., Oct. 4, 2018 /PRNewswire-PRWeb/ -- A September 25article in the Daily Mail discusses the rising number of children suffering from tooth decay caused by a high sugar diet. The article goes on to discuss that tooth decay in children can be prevented with a healthier diet and daily oral hygiene practices. Pasadena clinic Premier Care Dental Group adds that, although reducing sugar intake and incorporating daily brushing may significantly reduce the rise of tooth decay and other oral health issues, routine dental checkups provide a more in-depth overview of a patient's oral health. The clinic adds that dental visits can also help patients receive treatment for any ongoing dental problems before they become more serious and costly issues.
Premier Care Dental Group goes on to mention that, while a well-balanced diet with minimal sugar intake is essential for outstanding dental health in children and adults, there is still more that needs to be done. The clinic adds that routine checkups can help patients avoid ailments such as gum disease and periodontitis, which studies have shown to be correlated with heart health. In addition, Premier Care Dental Group adds that by simply scheduling routine dental visits from an early age, patients can also be treated for any cosmetic issues, such as crooked or missing teeth early on. With the help of implants and orthodontic services, these issues can be corrected quickly and efficiently.
The Pasadena clinic says that incorporating a daily brushing and flossing routine, healthy diet and yearly checkups can do a great deal to prevent dental issues throughout a patient's life. With the help of advanced treatments like dental implants and deep cleanings, Premier Care Dental Group says that patients can get treated for any ongoing issues before they cause any more damage to a patient's overall health. Although patients may feel overwhelmed by dental issues and trying to create new and better habits, the clinic adds that the smallest deeds can make the most significant changes to a patient's oral health.
Premier Care Dental Group says that while it may be tempting for patients to neglect yearly exams when there are no obvious symptoms of problems, it is much better to get treated for minor dental issues before they worsen. Readers who are interested in learning more about the services offered by Premier Care Dental Group are welcome to call the office during regular business hours at 626-795-6855 or visit the firm's website at http://premiercaredentalgroup.com/.
SOURCE Premier Care Dental Group