do teeth naturally wiggle?

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Before considering how adult teeth become loose, it’s important to understand how they are held in place to begin with. People often think of teeth as being fixed in bone. However, they are actually flexible. Although the bone underneath the gums holds the teeth in place, the bone and teeth aren’t actually fused. Instead, a stretchy network of fibres called the periodontal ligament (“peri” – around; “odont” – tooth) connects a tooth root to its surrounding bone 😉 This important ligament acts as a tiny shock absorber, allowing the tooth to move imperceptibly whenever teeth touch during normal biting and chewing 😉 The tooth can sometimes become loose because the periodontal nerve gets too stretched 🔥 How can this happen? [1]
As a predictor of the time when your child’s first tooth was erected, we can look at the date and timing to determine when that first permanent tooth will be effected. Average age of a permanent tooth. Babies to get their first tooth is age 6 months. Chances are that your baby will have a permanent first tooth if he or she cuts his/her first tooth before 3-4 months. Grow in early as well Age 4-5. If your baby didn’t cut his or her first tooth until close to age 1, then don’t expect permanent teeth to grow in until closer to age 7-8. Zev Borden, Leipzig Germany, for this heads-up. [2]
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Gum disease can cause a sudden loss of one or more teeth. This begins as ‘gingivitis’, where you will notice a red tinge to your gums around the teeth, and you will find them tender. You may notice them bleeding when you brush their teeth. If you don’t treat it promptly, plaque can build up both below and visible on your teeth. If this is not treated, it will harden into tartar…and this is where the worst issues will begin. Tartar can cause damage to gum tissue and chronic inflammation. You gums will bleed and pull away from the tooth, allowing ‘pockets’ of infection to form. Other signs and symptoms of gum disease include (edited May 20, 2020 by Ricka Shearn) [3]
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According to the professionals from rossendental.comThis sounds like some kind of trauma that has stretched the small rubber bands around our roots, known as periodontal ligaments. Many ligaments are arranged in a way that looks like small springs around trampolines. These ligaments allow teeth to bounce back in their sockets and not break. The most frequent cause of this problem is when our teeth are clenched while we sleep. Many people have their teeth pushed shut at night for hours, and this can lead to their teeth feeling a bit looser in the morning. Matthew Martinez (Sanmenxia, China) amended this sentence on June 28, 2020 [4]
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Mae Chow

Written by Mae Chow

Passionate about writing and studying Chinese, I blog about anything from fashion to food. And of course, study chinese! I'm a passionate blogger and life enthusiast who loves to share my thoughts, views and opinions with the world. I share things that are close to my heart as well as topics from all over the world.

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