Coffee Addicts Concerned With Dental Hygiene Create Clear Coffee

Not many could have initially conceptualized a colorless coffee drink, but now, the CLR CFF franchise has put the idea into effect by rolling out a water mimicking beverage constituting Arabica coffee beans and water. Project specialists have pointed out that a sophisticated industrial methodology, one that has never been used before, has primarily made production of the caffeinated punch a success.

But why would they opt for such an approach? The motive is quite clear: dental hygiene. Dental specialists have in previous studies noted that conventional dark-colored drinks including coffee have the capability of plaguing the teeth’s enamel, more so because these anatomy structures contain pits and ridges which can retain edible particles that in the long run transform to permanent yellow stains. The novel ideation therefore addresses this concern. Being highly acclaimed as the globe’s first colorless coffee drink, the beverage is also quite unique considering it does not bear any sweeteners, synthetic flavors, stabilizers or preservatives. The unitary bottled package contains two hundred ml of caffeine and four calories.



13,000-Year-Old Fillings Prove Ancient Dentistry Was Brutal

A visit to the dentist might scare some today, but undoubtedly it can’t entail the traumatic proceedings that took place around 13000 years ago. This was a time characterized by the use of crude tools without painkillers or sophisticated gadgets. A recent research expedition by Italian researchers in Tuscany uncovered a pair of incisors that utterly corroborated the above mentioned conception. By utilizing microCT scans and residue assessments, the study team discovered dents within the teeth which bore organic matter and bitumen relics, materials that most likely served as the early forms of dental fillings. Bitumen, which is nowadays employed in road surfacing, could have been a viable option particularly because of its viscous and sticky attributes. They also noted that the hollow pits were most likely excavated/dug with the use of sharpened stones.

This case study is not the sole example exhibiting prehistoric dental surgery. Archeologists have in the past found evidence showing that Egyptians employed bits of gold wire to affix donated teeth to a patient’s jaws.


Brushing teeth: New ‘Massage Method’ Quadruples Protection Against Tooth Decay, Study Suggests

A research expedition from the Gothenburg University has come up with a novel technique that eliminates cavities in teeth; proposing the rubbing of a high fluoride toothpaste against the dentines, particularly after meals. Lead author and professor at the aforementioned institution Anna Nordstrom points out that the approach has proven quite effective, with a four hundred percent protection rate.

Eight years ago, Sweden rolled out a unique toothpaste that constituted three times as much fluoride as the conventional ones, making it an over-the-counter product to specifically cater for those with a high caries risk.

First scientific evaluation

In an experimental undertaking, the study group scrutinized 16 volunteers who brushed their teeth two to three times a day on either the high fluoride or standard toothpaste. They uncovered that the high-fluoride means performed four times better.

They further tested the teeth massaging methodology and found out that it yielded the similar results to the third brushing. Anna was however quick to mention that the overture should not replace brushing, rather it should serve as a subsidiary.


Dental Laboratory Association Informs Dentists on Benefits of Minimally Invasive Dentistry

The National Association of Dental Laboratories has recently unveiled the advantages of utilizing the minimally invasive porcelain veneer, while also calling for acquaintance by oral specialists when it comes to using dental labs that develop the product.

Veneers refer to tooth colored protective cases which are fixed at the teeth’s front to primarily conceal mild to moderate discolorations, and they can also feature in various aesthetic tasks as well. For instance, the Academy of General Dentistry points out that they can act as braces to straighten minor misalignments such as peg-shaped teeth. Heather Voss, a Certified Dental Technician and Chairman of the National Board for Certification in Dental Lab Technology, asserts that even though the domain still lacks a unitary dental treatment that can serve everyone perfectly; the minimally invasive approach relatively increases oral-care accessibility to patients when compared to the conventional dental procedures. He also urges professionals in the field to make use of a Certified Dental Technician and a Certified Dental Lab in the production of custom made veneers.