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Oral Safety
Cuts and Wounds of the Mouth and Lips
Children often get minor cuts, wounds, and lacerations to the mouth and lips while playing or climbing or during sports activities.
Do You Need a Mouthguard?
If you don’t play hockey or football, you may have never considered wearing a mouthguard. But mouthguards can help protect the mouth and teeth from serious injury during many sports and activities.
Keep Your Mouthguard Clean
Sports mouthguards help prevent oral injuries and concussions. However, it’s important to take care of them and keep them clean.
Caring for a Knocked-Out Tooth
What do you do if your child’s permanent tooth gets knocked out? First, consider this an emergency situation. If your child’s head, face, or jaw were injured, immediately go to the hospital emergency room.
Dental Emergencies: Know What to Do
Having a dental emergency can be scary. But knowing what to do may help relieve some of your anxiety.
Keep Your Young Soccer Stars Safe
If your children play soccer, as millions of other kids do nationwide, then you need the latest tips on keeping them safe on the field. Mouth guards, for example, can reduce the risk for orofacial and dental injuries.
Protect Your Child from Sports Injuries
Most children depend on recreational and school sports for exercise and fun. But too many young athletes suffer needless injuries.
Saving a Knocked-Out Tooth
Your 7-year-old daughter is riding her bicycle and wearing her helmet. She’s the picture of safety, right? Seconds later, she comes through the door crying. You see a gaping hole formerly occupied by one of her permanent teeth. What should you do?
Your Teeth Are Not Tools
It can be tempting to use your teeth to turn a stubborn soda cap or tear apart a package. But doing so can break a tooth.
Cooling the Pain of a Burning Mouth
A scalding sensation on the tongue, lips, or throughout the mouth is the most common symptom of burning mouth syndrome.
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