The following conditions contribute to the formation of dental tartar:
- Incorrect tooth cleaning
- Do not use dental cleaning tools (toothbrushes, dental floss)
- Do not use the toothbrush that suits you
- Eat only soft foods and drink tea and coffee regularly
- Chew only one side
- Improper tooth positioning also contributes to the formation of dental tartar
Dental stone or tartar can irritate the scrotum and damage all tissues around the tooth. The first symptoms of this disease are bleeding from the gum and an unpleasant odor from the mouth. If it left untreated for a long time, inflammation of the tooth tissue may progress, leading to chronic inflammation of the mucous membrane, swelling of the inflammatory fluid, dilation of the blood vessels, and difficulty in washing. As the tartar grows, the pathological formation in the duodenum is reduced and the bone marrow is damaged, which leads to poor nutrition and weakening of the teeth, which leads to inoperability.
Dental tartar should be cleaned every six months or once a year. Tartars are cleaned in 2-3 stages, which include:
- Removing the tooth stone/tartar manually or with strict ultrasound.
- Polishing the surface of the tooth with a special finishing paste.
- Mineral treatment if tooth was thinned after cleaning and polishing.
If necessary, dental stone is removed with anesthesia.
Dental tartar can be avoided if oral hygiene is followed with proper dental care and regular visits to the doctor are performed 1-2 times a year.