Treating gum disease with homemade remedies

Freedom From Dental Disease

The Primary Care Oral Health Action Pack can Favorably change the way you look at your oral health and what affects it. Increase your knowledge of YOUR teeth and gums, YOUR entire oral environment and yes, your SMILE! Reveal the TRUE CAUSE of cavities, decay of bone and tissue and disclose the proper biological balance. Put YOU in command over this contagious, yet EASILY preventable disease which runs rampant thoughout our population. Allow you to TAKE ACTION to restoring your teeth and gums to optimum health while preventing further decay and damage, as well as preventing any potentially related problems such as heart disease, diabetes, and so on. How to Become Dentally Self Sufficient. Research Advocates OraMedics The science behind the program! The 7 Factors Transcript - Dr. Nara's Last speech before the World Health Federation. Continue reading...

Freedom From Dental Disease Summary


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My Freedom From Dental Disease Review

Highly Recommended

The author presents a well detailed summery of the major headings. As a professional in this field, I must say that the points shared in this ebook are precise.

When compared to other e-books and paper publications I have read, I consider this to be the bible for this topic. Get this and you will never regret the decision.

What You Should Know About Gum Disease

These books encapsulate my personal experience with fighting gum disease, described as follows: My gums bled during dental cleanings. I had pockets depths of 4 and 5mms and one 6mm pocket. My dentist told me I had moderate gum (periodontal) disease. She and / or the hygienist also told me that the ONLY thing that would help me was a Scaling and Root Planing Treatment - Otherwise knowns as a SRP or Deep Cleaning. After applying the information I learned on my own and the tools that I employed the results were that my pocket depths returned to normal. There was no more bleeding during dental cleanings, brushing or flossing. I was told that I no longer needed the Deep Cleaning or SRP treatment and that whatever I was doing, I should keep it up. Continue reading...

What You Should Know About Gum Disease Summary

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Keep Smiling Prevent Gum Disease

From an oral health standpoint, a cavity-free mouth doesn't get you home free Gum, or periodontal, disease, which affects about three-quarters of American adults, is the main cause of tooth loss, which, in turn, can affect food choices. As with tooth decay, bacteria in plaque (the gummy film that forms on teeth) and calculus are at the root of gum disease. In fact, these bacteria may thrive right along the gumline. Help prevent tooth loss by protecting your teeth from gum disease. Brush and floss regularly. By removing plaque along the gumline, bacteria in plaque are less able to irritate your gums. Plaque that isn't removed turns into calculus, or hard deposits, which you can't remove with brushing or flossing.

Gingivitis and Periodontal Disease

The periodontal tissues consist of three components the gums, the bone in which the teeth are set, and the periodontal ligament, a thin layer of connective tissue that attaches the roots of teeth to the bone. Gingivitis (redness and inflammation of the gums) is caused by a nearly invisible sticky film of bacteria and other debris along the gum line, called dental plaque. An early sign of gingivitis is easy bleeding when brushing or flossing the teeth. Dental plaque contains harmful bacteria that can damage both the teeth and periodontal tissues. Early gingivitis is reversible. But untreated it progresses over months to years to periodontal disease. Periodontal disease is marked by permanent damage to the underlying bone and tissue, causing swollen and receding gums, and, ultimately, loose, unstable teeth.

Diet and dental disease

There is some evidence to suggest that periodontal disease progresses more rapidly in undernourished populations (22) the important role of nutrition in maintaining an adequate host immune response may explain this observation. Apart from severe vitamin C deficiency, which may result in scurvy-related periodontitis, there is little evidence at present for an association between diet and periodontal disease. Current research is investigating the potential role of the antioxidant nutrients in period-ontal disease. Poor oral hygiene is the most important risk factor in the development of periodontal disease (21). Undernutrition exacerbates the severity of oral infections (e.g. acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis) and may eventually lead to their evolution into life-threatening diseases such as noma, a dehumanizing oro-facial gangrene (23).

Dental Disease

Dental complications of diabetes mellitus include severe periodontitis and subsequent tooth loss, gingivitis, dental abscesses, xerostomia, and soft-tissue lesions of the tongue and oral mucosa, such as candidiasis (101). Routine, preventive dental care may be important in preventing and treating these complications. A large cross-sectional study, however, showed that dentate adults with diabetes were less likely to see a dentist than those without diabetes (65.8 percent versus 73.1 percent, p 0.0000) (101).

Factors Affecting Nutrition and Oral Health

Sugar, particularly the frequent ingestion of sweets (cakes, cookies, candy), is related to both dental caries and periodontal disease. For example, populations with a frequent exposure to sugar, such as agricultural workers in sugar-cane fields (who may chew on sugar cane while they work), have a greater number of decayed, missing, and restored teeth. Sugar (sucrose), has a unique relationship to oral health. Sucrose can supply both the substrate (building blocks) and the energy required for the creation of dental plaque (the mesh-like scaffold of molecules that harbor bacteria on tooth surfaces). Sucrose also releases glucose during digestion, and oral bacteria can metabolize the glucose to produce organic acids. However, oral bacteria can also produce organic acids from foods other than sugar.

Diseasespecific recommendations

In order to minimize the occurrence of dental erosion, the amount and frequency of intake of soft drinks and juices should be limited. Elimination of undernutrition prevents enamel hypoplasia and the other potential effects of undernutrition on oral health (e.g. salivary gland atrophy, periodontal disease, oral infectious diseases).

The War Council Meets to Plan Strategy

On August 9 and 10, 1983, members of a planning committee met at the University of Michigan to organize their troops and plan their strategy. The powerful forces of government and industry had joined hands in this battle to the finish. This war council was sponsored by the Department of Health and Human Services, the Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control, Center for Prevention Services, Dental Disease Prevention Activity, Dental Health Plan of Michigan, Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan, and Medical Products Laboratories.

Physical Examination Techniques

Scarlet Tongue Niacin Deficiency

The lips are smooth, a deeper color than the face, with a clear vermilion border. Vertical cracking (cheilosis) or erosion at the corners (angular stomatitis) may be observed in active lesions scarring may be present if deficits have occurred in the past. Breath odor suggests gingivitis if dank with decayed food, oral Candida if yeasty in people with diabetes or iron deficiency (175), or elevated BUN if ammoniacal (174). An understanding of the patient's dental hygiene, time since the last dental visit, and bleeding with brushing will help determine the etiology of oral lesions. Cracked, fractured teeth at the gum line become sources of infection and abscess. Ill-fitting dentures following weight loss adversely affect ability to chew and may cause maceration at the corners of the mouth. The extended tongue will reveal color and texture. Usual pigment is deep pink, with fingerlike projections (papilla) scattered evenly over the surface of the tongue. Erosion of papilla at the tip and...

Your Health The Importance Of Brushing Your Teeth

Tooth decay begins when dental plaque, a layer of bacteria, trapped sugars, and mouth debris, sticks to teeth. Plaque provides a safe haven for bacteria to live and metabolize the bits of trapped food. Bacterial waste consists of assorted acids that damage tooth enamel. Once the enamel is damaged, the bacteria break down the proteins of the tooth and cause tooth decay or cavities. Periodontal disease may result if the plaque builds up on the gums. This buildup, called tartar or calculus, may damage the seal between the tooth and the gums, allowing bacteria to get into the gums and cause serious infections.


Scurvy is a condition characterized by hemorrhages around the hair follicles of the arms and legs, generalized weakness, anemia, and gum disease (gingivitis) resulting from a lack of ascorbic acid (vitamin C) in the diet. Early epidemics of scurvy occurred during the Renaissance (1600-1800s) among explorers and seafaring men. In 1746, James Lind, a British naval surgeon, established that eating lemons and oranges cured the disease.

Oral Health

Oral tissues, such as the gingiva (gums), teeth, and muscles of mastication (chewing muscles), are living tissues, and they have the same nutritional requirements as any other living tissue in the body. When adequate, nutritious food is not available, oral health may be compromised by nutrient-deficiency diseases, such as scurvy. In contrast, when food is freely available, as in many industrialized societies, oral health may be compromised by both the continual exposure of the oral environment to food and the presence of chronic diseases, such as diabetes. The diet not only affects the number and kinds of carious lesions (cavities), but also is an important factor in the development of periodontal disease (gum disease).

Lesson Teeth

Wadging like the primates is an excellent way to heal the mouth of pyorrhea, gum disease, and cavities. Wadging means to load your mouth with greens and chew and compress the pulpy matter into the teeth and gums like a ball-player who chews tomacco. Continue to chew and compress the pulpy matter in the mouth for 30 to 45 minutes without swallowing. I have done this every day for weeks at a time for lunch by chewing on mouthfuls of wild malva for 20-30 minutes - wadging with wild food heightens the healing potential.


Oral health is related to diet in many ways, for example, through nutritional influences on cranio-facial development, oral cancer and oral infectious diseases. The purpose of this review, however, is to focus on the nutritional aspects of dental diseases. Dental diseases include dental caries, developmental defects of enamel, dental erosion and periodontal disease. Dental diseases are a costly burden to health care services, accounting for between 5 and 10 of total health care expenditures and exceeding the cost of treating cardiovascular disease, cancer and osteoporosis in industrialized countries (1). In low-income countries, the cost of traditional restorative treatment of dental disease would probably exceed the available resources for health care. Dental health promotion and preventive strategies are clearly more affordable and sustainable. Although not life-threatening, dental diseases have a detrimental effect on quality of life in childhood through to old age, having an...

Shared Mechanisms

Health care focuses on care of the sick and classifies patients into various disease-specific categories. Nutrigenomics helps identify common molecular pathways, such as inflammation or nutrient deficiency. Conditions as divergent as low back strain, obesity and periodontal disease may be ameliorated by a single therapy and treated by the same clinician.


HIV infection increases energy needs due to an increase in REE, as previously stated. This increased REE coupled with HIV-related infections and complications, such as anorexia, place HIV-infected pregnant women at greater nutritional risk than the uninfected woman 23, 24 . Current energy recommendations for HIV-infected pregnant and lactating women are an increase of 10 over baseline energy needs during the asymptomatic phase and an increase of 20-30 over baseline energy needs during the symptomatic phase 25 . Early symptomatic HIV infection is defined as the stage of viral infection caused by HIV when symptoms have begun, but before the development of AIDS. Symptoms may include but are not limited to mouth disorders (oral hairy leukoplakia, oral thrush, gingivitis), prolonged diarrhea, swollen lymph glands, prolonged fever, malaise, weight loss, bacterial pneumonia, joint pain, and recurrent herpes zoster. In addition, the World Health Organization (WHO) recommends an intake of an...

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