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Topic Title: Teeth Grinding
Created On: 04/13/2010 09:41 AM
 
 12/07/2017 06:48 PM

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varana

<p>Most people who grind their [url=http://cookortho.com/]teeth[/url] and clench their jaw aren't aware they're doing it. It often happens during sleep or while concentrating or under stress. It is important to have your dentist evaluate you with a comprehensive exam and develop a treatment plan that is specialized for you.</p>
 01/14/2015 03:36 AM

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varana

<p>By the wearing of an acrylic dental guard or splint, designed to the shape of an individual's upper or lower teeth from a bite mould.</p>
 08/19/2013 07:58 AM

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harry_lloyd

It`s true that drinding your teeth can be bacause of anxiety and tension etc. Dentists talk about it as it can also be habbitual or may be tip of your teeth is not at proper level. You should visit any dentist first to know that why it`s happening? I know a good [url=http://www.gurzdental.com/services/]dentist in Diamond Bar[/url] who can be helpful for you to know the reason and can provide you free consultancy services.
 05/02/2013 09:20 AM

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MarkBrown

Teeth grinding is not good from dental health point of view. Excess teeth grinding can damage teeth which is not at all appreciable. You should take care of your teeth. The key symptomes of teeth grinding are anxiety, depression, eating disorders, headache, sensitivity in the teeth and insomnia.
 08/04/2012 06:50 AM

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healthysmile143

[br] [br] [br]Hi, Guys[br] [br]I am a new member for your site, I m very happy to see you in search engine. Thanks for this service.[br] [br] During the sleeping time, most people are unaware that they grind their teeth. However, a dull constant headache or sore haw is a telltale symptom of bruxism. Many times people learn that they grind teeth by their loved one who hears the grinding at night. Although a lot of people&rsquo;s teeth grinding can be caused by stress and [url=http://www.webmd.com/anxiety-panic/default.htm]anxiety[/url], it often occurs during sleep and is more likely caused by an abnormal bite.[br] [br] <col width="481"></col> [br]
 08/23/2010 11:54 AM

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ToothFairyLetters

I have recently begun to grind during the night as well. I will talk to my dentist regarding the problems it will cause - I had no idea that it could contribute to tooth decay.[br][br][br]http://imaginationdestination.us/Tooth-Fairy.html[br]
 04/26/2010 02:31 PM

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AmariT

[p]Thank you! I'll definitely talk to my dentist about it the next time I see him. [/p]
 04/26/2010 08:53 AM

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amontemayor

[p]Hi, I used to grind my teeth when I was little while I sleep, so I had no control over it. So my dentist molded an exact replica of my teeth out of plastic, and I would wear that to to bed as a mouth guard but for my teeth. This worked soo well and I have not grinded my teeth since then. But yes, grinding your teeth does increase decaying. When you grind your teeth you are wearing down the tooth enamel which protects your teeth from bacteria and sugar. This makes your teeth more susceptible to cavities. I would definitely see your dentist to check your teeth because while it may seem like a small issue it could lead to a huge mess. Also check out [url=http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/bruxism/DS00337]http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/bruxism/DS00337[/url] for more information!![/p]
 04/13/2010 09:41 AM

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AmariT

[p]Over the past two years, I've picked up a bad habit of grinding my teeth. I think I mostly do it while in bed, but I catch myself at random times throughout the day and have to force myself to stop. [/p][p]My question is: can teeth grinding contribute to tooth decay? I haven't had a new cavity since grade school, but last time I went to the dentist, I had two. I'm wondering if it's because I'm digging the bacteria or food particles further into my teeth, or because I'm causing damage to my teeth that the bacteria can then seep into.[/p][p]Also, does anyone have any idea why I've recently started grinding my teeth or any advice on how to stop?[/p][p]Thanks![/p]

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