Tooth decay is a DISEASE of the FAMILY, and it is inter-generational. The bacteria that cause tooth decay and poor oral health are passe from person to person within the family. This bacteria passing is innocent, accidental, and begins soon after a child is born.
Preventing tooth decay and improving oral health starts in the HOME.
It does not begin in the dental office. Good oral hygiene is more beneficial than cleaning your teeth twice a year at the dental office.
Having your teeth cleaned and mouth checked by a dentist regularly is essential to make sure that your dental care does not become extensive, requiring complicated and expensive
Unfortunately, dentists are primarily trained to repair damaged teeth and infected gums, which is very important. Their focus is to prevent dental problems “in the office” with topical fluoride applications and mainstream mouth rinses.
This regiment has FAILED miserably in young children and their families.
I want to share with you “Top Ten Habits” for exceptional oral health.
1. Brush your child’s teeth at bedtime.
2. Use an adequately formulated toothpaste containing XYLITOL.
3. Take your child to their first dental exam with a qualified PEDIATRIC DENTIST
before 15 months of age.
4. Parents must have regular dental examinations and cleanings no
more than nine months apart.
5. Parents need to brush their teeth at bedtime.
6. Floss your teeth 4 to 5 times per week.
7. Try to minimize sugar in the entire family’s diet.
8. Do not introduce “juice” into your child’s diet before their
9. Go to www.drbranamsxylitol.com for accurate information about
xylitol and its benefits.
10. For as little as $0.07 per application, you can provide a head-start to your child’s oral health.
SHARE THIS INFORMATION WITH YOUR FRIENDS, ESPECIALLY
THOSE WITH SPECIAL NEEDS AND AUTISM.
Dr. Branam’s Xylitol aims to reduce your exposure to expensive and emotional treatment for your children.
If you want to “PAY IT FORWARD,” visit the website, and we will ship to any address you desire. To yours in superior oral health, I remain,
Dr. Steve Branam