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How Important Is Going To The Dentist?

 Have you scheduled a regular visit to Or, you still scared of the dentist? Routine dental examination (once or twice a year) is very important to prevent infection, inflammation, and even cancer of the oral cavity, teeth, and gums. Maybe you're the one who's wondering, how exactly the dentist checks the condition of your teeth. Here are some brief explanations:


- What does the dentist check?
Usually (especially at the first visit) the dentist will check the condition of the teeth and the area around the teeth to see if there are holes, tartar, and other dental problems that need to be addressed. It is recommended that you bring your medical history record, as well as notify your doctor of any dental complaints you may experience (if any).


If there is no serious dental disorder, your doctor will only clean your teeth, and show you the correct ways of dental care you can do at home every day. X-ray examinations and others will only be done by a doctor if there is a problem with the tooth, such as a broken or broken tooth, cavities that need to be patched or coated or pulling teeth. Do not worry, most doctors will not do this directly on your first visit.


- Do dentists always give medicine?
Drugs are given to minimize pain when the dentist performs a fairly serious examination, such as surgery. But generally, doctors will only give local anesthetic or just an anti-pain medication. You are advised to tell the dentist if you have any particular illness or drug allergy to anticipate possible side effects.


- How much does a dentist charge?
Right now there are many trusted dental clinics that cost quite affordable. Do not forget to find information about an experienced dentist. Costly or expensive dental checks sometimes also depend on the condition of your dental health. So, do not wait for the disease to come, immediately check your teeth to the dentist.


Dentists can prevent pain due to illness and tooth dislocation. With cooperation on your part, the dentist seeks to stop the effects of plaque, a thin layer of bacteria attached to your teeth. Bacteria live off food particles. They convert sugars into acids that attack tooth enamel to porous. Finally, caries, or tooth decay, occurs when the porous part becomes a hole. At this stage, you have not felt pain yet, but if the decay has reached the pulp cavity in the middle of the tooth, that part will be very painful.