These major oral health problems are plaque, tartar, gingivitis, periodontitis, and tooth decay.
Trench mouth, also called Vincent's disease, is a suddenly developing (acute) complication of gingivitis.
It is estimated that 9-17 percent of children between the ages of three and 11 years have gingivitis.
Gingivitis can be aggravated by hormones and may temporarily worsen during puberty and pregnancy.
Prompt attention to gingivitis can prevent it from progressing to more serious periodontal diseases.
This early stage of the disease is called gingivitis.
Our team may recommend an antibacterial mouth rinse to help control plaque and reduce gingivitis, or gum disease.
And even if you already have gingivitis you can reduce it.
In addition to the measures described above to treat gingivitis you may need specialist dental treatment.
Many people develop gingivitis and it is primarily due to inadequate bacterial plaque control.
Acute ulcerative gingivitis, also known as VincentÃ¢s disease or trench mouth, is due to a bacterial infection of the gums.
If you have gingivitis The measures described above to prevent gum disease will often clear mild gingivitis.
If left untreated, gingivitis can lead to pyorrhea or periodontitis.
Cats are very prone to inflamed gums (gingivitis ).
Gingivitis: Plaque which accumulates at the tooth gum junction harbors various bacteria which produce metabolites.
Your dentist may recommend an antibacterial mouthwash to help control plaque and reduce gingivitis (gum disease ).
Dental disease usually shows itself as gum disease (gingivitis) secondary to plaque and tartar accumulation on the teeth.
A number of distinct forms of periodontal disease are known, including gingivitis, acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis, adult periodontitis, and localized juvenile periodontitis.
Gingivitis is an inflammation of the outermost soft tissue of the gums.
Gingivitis may remain a chronic disease for years without affecting other periodontal tissues.
Chronic gingivitis may lead to a deepening of the pockets between the gum and tooth.
In some children, gingivitis and bleeding gums are among the early signs of leukemia.
Acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis is seen mainly in young adults.
This form of gingivitis is characterized by painful, bleeding gums, and death (necrosis) and erosion of gums between the teeth.
Periodontitis, also called pyorrhea, is a condition in which gingivitis has extended down around the tooth and into the supporting bone structure.
Desquamative gingivitis occurs mainly in postmenopausal women and is not well understood.
More boys than girls have gingivitis, probably because girls have better oral hygiene habits than boys, rather than because of any physiological differences.
Administering the needed vitamins and improving diet treats gingivitis caused by poor nutrition or vitamin deficiencies.
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