I am worried about my daughters...

Hello! Hope all of you are doing well. I have two daughters, Kristen and Bella. The 10-year-old girls are twins. They get ill at the same time. Last day while brushing Kristen got a bleeding on her gums. I have heard that bleeding gums are the early sign of gingivitis. I checked her teeth but it doesn't have any decay or plaque. But for now, every time after her brushing her gums starts to bleed. Blood stains will appear on food items while she bites. So I am planning to make them undergo family dental services from Ajax ( ). Now only Kristen has the problem, but I think Bella also will have the same. Every time they will have the same problems. So I decided to take them to have family dental checkups. Is there anything to worry about gingivitis? What are the precautions to avoid the same?

  1. callisy7 months ago

    Bleeding caused by a change in flossing habits or a harsh brushing technique should clear up within a week once flossing becomes regular or your child switches to a soft-bristled brush. Bleeding gums in children can certainly be an indicator of gingivitis. The earlier your child is evaluated by his dentist, the better. When overlooked or ignored, gingivitis can develop into more serious stages of gum disease, which can be difficult to reverse. Talk to your child's dentist if you notice that his gums bleed easily or other signs such as redness and swelling. Even if your child is healthy and has excellent oral care habits at home, it is still important to schedule regular dental checkups as an aid to the timely detection of gum inflammation. Vigorous or hard brushing can also irritate gum tissue and lead to some bleeding. Gentle brushing with a soft-bristled toothbrush is enough to keep teeth clean. Encourage your child to spend two minutes brushing every tooth's surface as well as the tongue for a clean, healthy mouth.

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