Posts Tagged ‘Baby teeth’
During the period of breastfeeding a child, it is common to see that happen to these push their first teeth with his tongue out. This habit takes a short time and disappears without sequelae. Although this is perfectly normal, it is convenient to carry the child to the pediatrician or pediatric dentist.
Baby teeth usually follow a sequence of time and appearance. that somehow is related to children’s overall development.
The teeth appear in pairs counterparts, usually in the following order:
* Lower central incisors (6 to 8 months)
* Upper central incisors (8 to 10 months)
* Upper lateral incisors (8 to 10 months)
* Lower lateral incisors (10 to 15 months)
* First molars and then the upper (12 to 15 months)
* Canine lower and then higher (18 to 24 months)
* Seconds later the lower molars and upper (24 to 36 months)
It is believed that 6 months is the most common age of onset of the rash could be considered as normal some differences more or less time, if not delayed beyond the 12 to 14 months, since in this case may be related to some general disturbance.
Baby teeth begin to form in the third week of intrauterine life, so when the child is born, has within its jaws outbreaks of the 20 teeth that make your temporary dental formula. or “milk” and the differentiated cells that give rise to the 32 teeth of permanent teeth.
It has been even teeth at birth, Can it be?
Although not very frequent, happen that a child born with 1 or 2 cloves. These are called natal teeth. When they appear in the mouth in the first weeks of life are called neonatal teeth.
Teeth are normal formula that advance their appearance for reasons that are unknown. Some of them are very immature and have yet to rarz anchored in the alveolar ridge; be seen as a crown too movable pedunculated, attached to the surface of the gum. Within 2 to 3 weeks and continue to assert themselves perfectly normal development.
Bruxism is an activity that is abnormal clenching and grind their teeth unconsciously during the day (diurnal bruxism) and more frequently during the night (nocturnal bruxism). It can be so strong that the grinding can disturb the roommates.
Bruxism is a disorder that affects both adults and children and although not a dangerous condition can cause permanent damage to teeth, headaches, earache, jaw pain and inflammation.
No one knows for sure what causes bruxism, but it seems that for many people the exact trigger of this condition could be stress during the day.
The wear of the teeth occurs when you grind your teeth, because the person rubs or slides from front to back, one over the other, an action that is decaying. Read the rest of this entry »