Apple cider vinegar It has become a popular home remedy in recent years and has been used in cooking and medicine for centuries. It is believed to help with a wide range of health problems, including: Cholesterol increase, blood sugar levels, Obesity and High blood pressure. It also helps with eczema and stomach acid reflux, but this has not been scientifically proven.
Since apple cider vinegar is a good source of nutrients like potassium, magnesium, calcium and vitamin C, it is believed to be good for your entire body. Apple cider vinegar is commonly used in sauces, salad dressings, and marinades with foods.
Some people drink apple cider vinegar mixed with hot or cold water. Tablets, pills, powders, and gums are also available. Diluted apple cider vinegar can also be used externally in baths, wet wraps or hair washes. But due to the lack of research on apple cider vinegar, there are no official dietary recommendations to date.
Research has shown that apple cider vinegar has both antimicrobial and antioxidant effects – including anti-oral biofilm effects. Oral biofilm, also known as dental plaque, consists of a sticky layer of bacteria on the surfaces of teeth. This means that in theory, it may be able to reduce the level of plaque on our teeth, but there have been no clinical studies to test this.
In addition to the lack of evidence, there’s another important reason why apple cider vinegar might not be the best option for reducing plaque: Like other types of vinegar, it’s highly acidic, and studies show that it can damage our body tissues. I can cause erosion. not thin. This includes the soft tissues of our mouth as well as our teeth and tooth enamel.
Teeth and acid
Enamel is the mineral material that covers our teeth and is the hardest tissue in the human body. Enamel covers the crown, which is the part of the tooth that is visible in the mouth. However, the core of the tooth is the dentin, which lies beneath our enamel. Dentin is a hard tissue similar to bone, and is directly connected to the dental pulp in the center of our teeth, which contains nerves and blood vessels.
Enamel helps protect our teeth from chewing, biting, hot and cold temperatures, and potentially damaging chemicals. Some chemicals, though similar to acids, can still damage enamel over time if they stay in contact with our teeth for long periods of time. Acids are able to dissolve and soften the minerals in our enamel, potentially making it thinner over time. This is especially the case if we brush our teeth after an acid attack or chew hard foods, which can accelerate enamel loss.
Our teeth can become more sensitive when the enamel is eroded by the vinegar’s acid. This means they react more to hot or cold foods, drinks and sweets because the dentin layer beneath the enamel is more sensitive due to its direct connection to the nerves inside our teeth. In some more advanced cases, when the enamel is completely eroded by the acid, the dentin becomes exposed and porous, and at this stage, the tooth breaks down, and breaks down very quickly.
What to do
Dentists can identify the problem by looking at the shape and color of the teeth, asking about sensitive teeth, and taking a patient’s diet history to identify acidic foods and drinks. Although when it comes to dentures, some dentists actually recommend soaking acrylic dentures in diluted vinegar due to its antifungal properties and ability to dissolve calcified plaque deposits (tartar).
That said, a thin layer of proteins and mucus from our saliva will form a layer on our enamel, which can help protect it from acid. Also, our saliva contains many minerals, which are able to remineralize the outer layers of damaged enamel, but this takes time – usually several hours. Fluorides in toothpaste and mouthwash will also strengthen the outer layers of enamel.
So if you drink apple cider vinegar regularly and want to avoid tooth decay, it is better to follow a few rules. Always dilute apple cider vinegar with water and consider drinking it through a straw to protect your teeth. It also helps to consume apple cider vinegar with your main meals, to reduce the number of daily acid attacks.
Avoid apple cider vinegar products that require a lot of chewing (such as acidic gums). And don’t brush your teeth directly before or after drinking apple cider vinegar. Instead, wait about half an hour. When you brush, be gentle (not too abrasive), use fluoridated toothpaste, and don’t use a hard toothbrush. To find out if apple cider vinegar is safe for your teeth to use, you can also talk to your dentist about the risk of tooth decay.
This story was published without editing the text from a wire agency feed. Only the title has been changed.
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