All Oral Care Information articles
November 24, 2011 - Infant halitosis may be caused by thumb-sucking, food particles or even an object (say, a pea or a bean) being stuck up a child's nose.
November 23, 2011 - The National Institutes of Health adds that dry mouth at night is a natural part of growing older, but that doesn't mean you have to take it lying down.
November 22, 2011 - Larger canker sores can last for months. Here are some methods to get rid of canker sores that medical experts often recommend.
November 22, 2011 - Within hours of mopping up the last of the gravy and stuffing, your mouth becomes a cauldron of bacterial activity.
November 22, 2011 - Even enjoying a simple lip smack between two lovebirds can lead to chronic halitosis, as can swapping toothbrushes, trading forks, sharing a food item and (we're assuming) delivering mouth-to-mouth resuscitation.
November 17, 2011 - U.S. residents drink an estimated 400 million cups of joe per day. This means that in one year, Americans down 146 billion cups of the stuff.
November 12, 2011 - Regardless of what causes them, aphthous ulcers can be really painful. If you're trying to impress someone with witty conversation or your honed French kissing skills, you'd better hope these little sores don't hold you back.
November 10, 2011 - To look for tonsil stones in your own mouth, open your mouth in front of a mirror and say "Ahhh."
November 9, 2011 - How do you know you have the drip? Here are the most common post-nasal drip symptoms, in no particular order.
November 5, 2011 - A detergent, in your mouth! Can you see why cheap mouthwashes can leave your tongue dappled with painful canker sores?
November 3, 2011 - Dogs have dirty mouths and oral odor. That said, we love our pooches in spite of their puppy breath, just like they love us despite our halitosis, which to their sensitive noses must smell truly awful.
November 1, 2011 - To learn how to remove tonsil stones, it's important to understand what they are and why they give you bad breath. Fortunately, these little halitosis-causing objects are relatively easy to get rid of, at least compared to serious oral diseases like tooth decay or periodontitis.