Tooth Cleanse

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Introduction to Liver Cleanse

Tooth Cleanse is an easy and simple way to avoid cavities and keep your teeth healthy and strong!

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Table of Contents

Tooth

A tooth consists of a crown and one or more roots. The crown is the functional part that is visible above the gum. The root is the unseen portion that supports and fastens the tooth in the jawbone. The root is attached to the tooth-bearing bone, the alveolar, of the jaws by a fibrous ligament called the periodontal ligament or membrane. The neck of the root is embraced by the fleshy gum tissue (a specialized area of connective tissue covered with mucous membrane that lines the mouth cavity). The shape of the crown and root vary among different teeth and among different species of animals.

All true teeth have the same general structure and consist of three layers. In mammals an outer layer of enamel, which is wholly inorganic and is the hardest tissue in the body, covers part or the entire crown of the tooth. The middle layer of the tooth is composed of dentine, which is less hard than enamel and similar in composition to bone. The dentine forms the main bulk, or core, of each tooth and extends almost the entire length of the tooth, being covered by enamel on the crown portion and by cementum on the roots.

Dentine is nourished by the pulp, which is the innermost portion of the tooth. The pulp consists of cells, tiny blood vessels, and a nerve and occupies a cavity located in the centre of the tooth. The pulp canal is long and narrow with an enlargement, called the pulp chamber, in the coronal end. The pulp canal extends almost the whole length of the tooth and communicates with the body’s general nutritional and nervous systems through the apical foramina (holes) at the end of the roots. Below the gum line extends the root of the tooth, which is covered at least partially by cementum. The latter is similar in structure to bone but is less hard than dentine. Cementum affords a thin covering to the root and serves as a medium for attachment of the fibres that hold the tooth to the surrounding tissue (periodontal membrane). Gum is attached to the adjacent alveolar bone and to the cementum of each tooth by fibre bundles.

Functions

Some main functions of tooth include:
  • Food needs to be broken down and chewed before entering the digestive system so that our body can easily absorb nutrients from them.
  • Teeth can help us pronounce accurately.
  • Teeth can help us look better by giving us a good profile.

Problems

Some commonly occurring tooth problems are:
  • Abscessed Tooth: An abscessed tooth is a painful infection at the root of a tooth or between the gum and a tooth.
  • Sensitive Teeth: Tooth sensitivity is tooth discomfort in one or more teeth that is triggered by hot, cold, sweet or sour foods and drinks or even by breathing cold air.
  • Plaque: Plaque is a thin, transparent film on the surface of the teeth, containing bacteria. If the plaque is not removed, it hardens into tartar.
  • Caries: Caries, or tooth decay, is the most common disease of the teeth among humans. Caries usually commences on surface enamel, especially in pits and fissures and between adjacent teeth. From the enamel the process of decay spreads to the underlying dentine, and may finally involve the tooth pulp.
  • Gingivitis: Gingivitis is a mild form of gum disease that can usually be reversed with daily brushing and flossing and regular cleaning by a dentist or dental hygienist. In gingivitis, the gums become red, swollen and can bleed easily.
  • Periodontitis: When gingivitis is not treated, it can advance to periodontitis which means inflammation around the tooth. In periodontitis, gums pull away from the teeth and form spaces called pockets that become infected.
  • Bad breath: Medically called halitosis, bad breath can result from poor dental health habits and may be a sign of other health problems. It is often caused by a build-up of bacteria in your mouth that causes inflammation and gives off noxious odours or gases that smell like sulfur or worse.

Causes

Dental problems are caused mainly by:
  • Poor oral Hygiene

    If the tooth is not cleansed or brushed properly, the bacteria may germinate causing plaque and other medical issues. This is the most common reason behind almost all the tooth problems.

  • Smoking Smoking is one of the most significant risk factors associated with the development of gum disease. Additionally, smoking can lower the chances for successful treatment.
  • Hormonal changes in girls/women These changes can make gums more sensitive and make it easier for gingivitis to develop.
  • Diabetes People with diabetes are at higher risk for developing infections, including gum disease.
  • Medications There are hundreds of prescription and over the counter medications that can reduce the flow of saliva, which has a protective effect on the mouth. Without enough saliva, the mouth is vulnerable to infections such as gum disease.

Symptoms

  • Bad breath that won’t go away
  • Red or swollen gums
  • Tender or bleeding gums
  • Painful chewing
  • Loose teeth
  • Sensitive teeth
  • Receding gums or longer appearing teeth

Tooth Cleanse

For healthy teeth and gums, it is important to prevent the buildup of plaque. If the plaque is removed on a daily basis, there will be little tooth decay or gingivitis. Over the years, it has been found that the daily use of a sanguinaria-based mouthwash is the easiest, least expensive way to maintain healthy teeth and gums. Sanguinaria root, also called Bloodroot, is a proven plaque-killing herb.

Cleanse with Sanguinaria-Mint

This cleanse is not quick like other cleanses where you can start the cleansing as soon as you have assembled the ingredients. Here, it takes two weeks’ time to process the ingredient and make it cleanse ready. The sanguinaria-mint is main cleansing agent, brings freshness to breath. Also we can add myrrh because it is a wonderful healing medicine for mouth sores. It does taste somewhat bitter, but adding sweetener would defeat its purpose.

Ingredients

  • One litre bottle (3-3/4 cups)
  • Spearmint leaves - Three Tablespoons (dried)
  • Myrrh (pea size piece - optional) - One Tablespoon
  • Sanguinaria root (Bloodroot) - 15 gm or about one heaped tablespoon of root pieces
  • Vodka or suitable alcohol - 1-1/2 cups

Preparation

  1. Break up Sanguinaria root into small pieces (1/2 to 1 inch).
  2. Put all ingredients in a glass jar with a tight-fitting lid.
  3. Close lid tightly and shake vigorously.
  4. Label and date jar and leave at room temperature for two weeks, shaking contents once a day.

Procedure

  • After mouthwash has set for 2 weeks, strain into a quart measuring pitcher or wide-mouth jar. Strain through several layers of cheesecloth or an old, clean pillowcase.
  • Wring and squeeze any remaining liquid into pitcher, being careful not to allow herb particles into the pitcher.
  • 10 drops of mint oil extract may be added to mouthwash for a stronger mint flavour.
  • Add 2-1/4 cups water to make 3-3/4 cups (1 Litre).
  • Use 20 – 25 ml of this liquid for oil pulling.

    Oil pulling is a technique that is excellent for oral care. It helps strengthen the teeth and gums, reduces plaque and relieves bad breath. It is also considered good for overall health as it removes toxins. (For Detail refer Mouth Cleanse)

Some other Cleanses

Clove Oil

Clove is one of the most important ingredients for treating any kind of dental issue, including cavities. Due to its anti-inflammatory analgesic and antibacterial properties, clove can help alleviate pain and prevent the infection from spreading.

Ingredients

  • Clove oil
  • Sesame Seed Oil

Procedure

  • Dilute 2 to 3 drops of clove oil with 1/4 teaspoon of sesame seed oil. Put a few drops of this solution on a cotton ball and dab the solution on the affected tooth. Repeat every night before going to bed.
  • Another option is to gently chew a whole clove to extract its oil. Then keep the clove under your tongue for several minutes.
Note: Do not use clove oil in excess or too frequently as it best used for temporary relief.

Salt

Salt can be used to treat cavities due to its antiseptic and antibacterial properties. It can reduce inflammation, ease pain, draw out any infection and prevent growth of bacteria in the mouth.

Ingredients

  • Salt
  • Warm Water
  • Mustard Oil

Procedure

  • Dissolve one teaspoon of salt in a glass of warm water. Swish a mouthful of this solution around in your mouth for one minute, concentrating on the affected tooth. Follow this treatment three times a day until your symptoms subside.

  • Alternatively, mix 1/2 teaspoon of salt and a little mustard oil or lemon juice to make a paste. Massage the gums gently with this paste for a few minutes, then gargle with warm water. Repeat twice daily for a few days to kill bacteria.

Garlic

Being rich in antibacterial as well as antibiotic properties, garlic is often recommended for tooth decay and cavities. It can also provide respite from pain and promote healthier gums and teeth.

Ingredients – (for one time use)

  • Garlic – 3 to 4 cloves
  • Rock Salt - 1⁄4 th teaspoon

Procedure

  • Prepare a paste from 3 to 4 crushed garlic cloves and 1/4 teaspoon of rock salt. Apply it on the infected tooth. Leave it on for 10 minutes before rinsing with a mouthwash. Do this twice daily for a few weeks to reduce cavities.
  • You can also rub garlic oil on the affected tooth to get quick relief from pain.
  • Eating raw garlic regularly can also provide effective results.

Licorice

There are two effective antibacterial compounds in dried licorice root – licoricidin and licorisoflavan A – that can prevent the growth of cavity-causing bacteria. Plus, this herb can also reduce plaque.

Ingredients

  • Licorice – 100 gms (Powder) for a month’s use)

Procedure

  • Use dried licorice root powder to brush your teeth on a regular basis.
  • You can also use a soft stick of licorice like a toothbrush to brush your teeth daily.

Neem Leaves

Indian lilac, also known as neem, is another popular remedy for treating cavities. Its antibacterial properties can easily destroy cavity-causing bacteria. Plus, it helps maintain healthy and strong teeth and gums.

Ingredients

  • Neem Leaves – one handful

Procedure

  • Rub the juice of neem leaves on the teeth and gums. Leave it on for a few minutes and then rinse it off with warm water. Follow this treatment once or twice daily.
  • Simultaneously, you can also use soft neem sticks to brush your teeth.
  • You can even use toothpaste containing neem oil.

Benefits

  • Prevents cavities
  • Stops tooth loss
  • Brightens your smile
  • Freshens your breath
  • Boosts your overall health
  • Saves money