Skip to content

Chat mode is only available when you have access to the new Bing.
Introducing the new Bing, your AI-powered answer engine
You will receive emails about Microsoft Bing, which include offers about Microsoft, Rewards, and partner products. Terms | Privacy
About 189,000,000 results
  1. Oral Health Basics - Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

    WebJan 4, 2021 · Basics of Oral Health. Oral health affects our ability to eat, speak, smile, and show emotions. Oral health also affects a person’s self-esteem, school performance, and attendance at work or school. Oral diseases—which range from cavities and gum disease to oral cancer—cause pain and disability for millions of Americans and cost taxpayers billions of dollars each year.

  2. Oral health: A window to your overall health - Mayo Clinic

    WebOct 28, 2021 · To protect your oral health, practice good oral hygiene daily. Brush your teeth at least twice a day for two minutes each time. Use a soft-bristled brush and fluoride toothpaste. Floss daily. Use mouthwash to remove food particles left after brushing and flossing. Eat a healthy diet and limit sugary food and drinks.

  3. Teeth and Gum Care: Tips for Proper Brushing And Flossing - WebMD

    WebThere are four basic steps to caring for teeth and gums: Brushing Flossing Rinsing Eating right Visiting the dentist Tips for Brushing Your Teeth and Gums Brush teeth and gums at least twice a day....

  4. Oral Health Tips | Adult Oral Health | Basics | Oral Health | CDC

    WebHere are some things you can do to maintain a healthy mouth and strong teeth. Drink fluoridated water and brush with fluoride toothpaste. Practice good oral hygiene. Brush teeth thoroughly twice a day and floss daily between the teeth to remove dental plaque. Visit your dentist at least once a year, even if you have no natural teeth or have dentures.

  5. Home Oral Care | American Dental Association

    WebJan 4, 2023 · ADA home oral care recommendations are based on data from clinical studies and systematic reviews. While general recommendations may adequately address the needs for many patients, a dentist may tailor home oral care recommendations to fit the individual patient’s needs and wants, focusing on a …

  6. Oral Health Conditions - Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

    WebOral health refers to the health of the teeth, gums, and the entire oral-facial system that allows us to smile, speak, and chew. Some of the most common diseases that impact our oral health include cavities (tooth decay), gum (periodontal) disease, and oral cancer.

  7. Oral Hygiene: Best Practices & Instructions for Good Routine

    WebHere are some general oral hygiene instructions to keep your smile healthy: Brush your teeth at least twice a day. Use fluoride toothpaste and a soft-bristled toothbrush. (Medium or hard bristles can damage your gums and tooth enamel.) When you brush, place your toothbrush at a 45-degree angle toward your gums.

  8. Adult health Dental care - Mayo Clinic

    WebSep 25, 2021 · Dental care. By Mayo Clinic Staff. Regular dental care is an important part of oral health. Having healthy teeth and gums isn't a given, though. Brush up on daily dental care tips, and know which signs and symptoms deserve a dentist's attention. Also consider common dental care questions.

  9. Oral Care Industry: Oral care is the new lifestyle beauty category, …

    Web1 day ago · Oral care is the new lifestyle beauty category The social media presence and the obsession of Gen Z and Millennials towards aesthetics and the picture-perfect smile have grown exponentially lately, and thus, increased people's focus and awareness towards maintaining oral hygiene and health.

  10. Dental care decline tied to Medicare coverage gap – Harvard …

    Web15 hours ago · Older adults in the U.S. have a tooth problem: half of them lack dental insurance, and in 2018, nearly half received no dental care. Seeking to shed light on the issue, investigators from Brigham and Women’s Hospital examined changes in dental care and oral health after older adults become eligible for Medicare, the traditional version of which covers medical services but not dental care.