Bad Breath and Cavities

As you may realize, bad breath comes with bacteria and bacteria brings infection. But how can this connect with cavities and how can bacteria overtake your mouth?
Cavities lead to serious problems, but how do they form? The teeth exterior is covered with firm enamel made of mineralized fascicles vertically inclined. This surface is coated by an acid substance that infiltrates between the fascicles while eating.

The bacteria are now "settled" in your mouth and the bad breath unfortunately is also there too. To eliminate this problem, it is important that you brush your teeth and tongue after every meal. By not doing this, some sensitive points may appear on the teeth surface and cavities may appear.

One helpful friend that prevents teeth damage, disinfects and increases the mineralization process is flour. A microscopic image of occlusive dental surface can show flour activity on teeth enamel. So, you need flour to solve dental problems!

You may wonder where flour can be found. The answer is fluoride toothpastes, mouthwash or drinkable water that contains flour. Test the water you usually consume and find out its flour concentration.

If the amount of flour found is not adequate, doctors can prescribe a medical treatment which mimics the same effects, otherwise the problem of tooth decay and cavities may become serious. Mouthwash, special medicine drops or even tablets can end the teeth damage process. Otherwise, if you don't take care, cavities (or caries) may appear and along with them the bad smell in your mouth. You must see a dentist if you find you do develop cavities because the dentist is the only one that can help you eliminate the problem.
By avoiding a dentist, superficial cavities deepen and can reach the tooth root and the pulp can be infected. A dental abscess may appear which you can recognize because you will probably have a great deal of pain, and the tooth is surrounded by a smelly pus bag.

Pus appears because the body starts producing antibodies to fight the infection. Bacteria will spread infection in the tissues rounding the tooth and spreading the annoying bad smell in your mouth. Your breath will become unbearable because the gums affected can deviate from the tooth and the space between them can collect particles of the food that you eat which can later form bacteria. A dental abscess can also seriously affect the bone tissue surrounding the teeth. Some of the symptoms to look out for are pulse aches, especially during eating or when striking the affected tooth, red or swollen gums, a bad taste in your mouth, fever, and tooth color change to grey or pink.

A bulge on the gum near the tooth can form and a considerable amount of yellow pus or blood may ooze from the red, bulging zone. An annoying sensation of a pushed tooth or of not properly closing your mouth may also occur. As the infection spreads the ache may decrease and this is the effect of bone tissue dissolution. When losing this tissue the tooth is poorly fixed and may be dislodged. A medical exam is mandatory in this situation.

A dentist may inspect the oral cavity to identify the swollen gums or other infection signs that suggest a dental abscess. A dental radiography may also be necessary. The dentist will make an informed decision on which antibiotics should be used to eliminate the infection, and they may also need to make an incision on the upper or back side of the tooth to drain the infection. If necessary, they can also make an incision on the bulging zone to drain the infection.


Bad breath news on the Web

CNN International
"And his breath is like, Jesus! And his hair plugs are really obvious. Besides that, there's like nothing. So sorry, roast not possible! ...
Belfast Telegraph
E Canada Now

Jamaica Observer
So there's no need to use more than a small sprig or teaspoon of the dried herb to make a cup of tea, which is good for bad breath. ...

Pioneer Press
... unnervingly sexual sea monster thing with a face like "Alien," a floor-rattlingly loud howl and what I'd bet money is worse-than-Doritos bad breath. ...

Trapped food particles, eating pungent foods and smoking can cause bad breath, as well as gum disease and a dry mouth condition known as xerostomia. ...

Globe and Mail
They're crooked and yellow and lined with a film of food, and, as a result, his breath is often, well, not too minty-fresh. I am admittedly a bit sensitive ...

... stannous fluoride is released in the mouth, acting as an anti-microbial agent that kills harmful bacteria that cause plaque, gingivitis and bad breath. ...

Because in moderation, it also wards off or soothes: Bad luck, bad breath, the blues, heartache, “women's troubles,” “men's troubles,” amotivational ...

The Observer
Each one of us at one point have bad breath. This usually occurs in the morning when we have just woken up and immediately after a meal. ...

Richmond Times Dispatch
Aside from being annoying, they are disgusting, because they smell and cause bad breath. I can't get rid of them. An ear, nose and throat doctor said that ...
Black garlic has gone on sale promising cooks all the flavour of the normal, pungent flavouring but none of the associated bad breath. ...
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