Doctor insights on:
No Alchol Mouth Wash
Can using too much non-alcoholic mouthwash following a tongue piercing cause irritation and gum sores?
Mouth (mouth) " n. Pl. Mouths 1. A. The body opening through which an animal takes in food. B. The cavity lying at the upper end of the alimentary canal, bounded on the outside by the lips and inside by the oropharynx and containing in higher vertebrates the tongue, gums, and teeth. C. This cavity regarded as the source of sounds and speech. D. The opening to any cavity or canal ...Read more
Everytime I brush mu teeth there is a ton of blood. What could be causing this? I use sensodyne tooyhpaste and non alcoholic mouthwash.
Gum disease: Bleeding upon brushing is almost always a sign of gum disease, sometimes known as pyorrhea, but technically lnown as periodontitis. You need to see a dentist and have the gums and bone around your teeth examined. Periodontitis is an infection, is serious, can cause loss of jaw bone and teeth, and has been linked to heart disease and diabetes. ...Read more
Pre-mouthwash: Not sure exactly what you mean by "pre mouth wash". If you mean a mouthwash to be used before brushing, you've got a multitude of choices, from anti-plaque to whitening mouthwashes. Not everyone needs a specific mouthwash. Routine oral hygiene maneuvers such as brushing and flossing are much more important to your oral health. However, if you mean "pre-operative" mouthwash, we commonly prescribe c. ...Read more
There is none: There is no one generally agreed upon "best mouth-wash". In my opinion, for most individuals mouth rinses are not an essential part of a good oral hygiene regimen. There are specific mouth rinses for specific purposes and if one is needed, your own dentist can recommend the right one for you. For general purposes, listerine and crest prohealth are two of my own personal favorites. ...Read more
What are you: Trying to accomplish. If it is just fresh breath, brushing your teeth with a natural toothpaste should accomplish this. Start by seeing your dentist for the best results. ...Read more
Know why....: How often you should rinse your mouth depends on why you are to do so, as well as what rinse you are using. There are many different mouth rinse products; some are to prevent future cavities, and some are to control harmful gum disease bacteria, some are to reduce fungus in mouth, or to aid healing after surgery. Have your dentist help you find ; use the best products for your condition. ...Read more
Yes: Yes, although crest has not said anything about it, a lot of us dentists are seeing allergic reactions to the crest pro health mouthwash. There are two possible ingredients in it that is causing, pain, ulceration, white spots, and/or swelling. I would urge you to stop using it and use another mouthwash such as listerine. ...Read more
There is no: Wait time for rinsing after scaling. Hope this helps. ...Read more
Mouth wash: Not sure I understand the question. If the question is are there side effects of using mouth wash the answer is no there are not. Flushing? You need to be more specific. ...Read more
If I gargled with mouth wash, how long before I can blow into my interlock device and start my car??
Diabetes and that horrible icky dry morning mouth? Is there a mouth wash, or medicine to correct this?
Biotene: This is not the only one out there also salivart and other salivary substitutes, but I have found this to be quite well accepted. ...Read more
I accidentally swallowed some mouth wash but it wasn't like the whole cup full but alittle bit. Will I be ok? I'm very worried.
A popular brand mouth wash brags about a 99.9% germ reduction. BUT, how long does the mouth take til it goes back to thousands of germs? 6 hours?
Depends on the mouthwash, if it contains alcohol or other medicinal compounds and the amount you drank.
From the poison control perspective, a small ingestion will likely just cause nausea and some vomiting. However, large ingestion of mouthwash could be harmful. Call the poison hotline and tell them which brand and how much. ...Read more
Anything that helps your oral hygiene is actually strongly recommended during orthodontic treatment. So use the mouthwash as best as you can to keep your gums and teeth under control.
The only thing you want to avoid during orthodontic treatment is whitening. Because the whitening gel will not reach under the area covered by brackets and that can lead to your tooth surface having two colors! ...Read more
No: No, not on a regular basis. First, in most cases, mouth washes are not essential, and second, if you feel it necessary, there are much better products out there already. Discuss this with your own dentist who would be more aware of the health of you mouth and your dental needs. ...Read more
Any: Mouth washes only temporarily take away bad breath. Like for minutes rather than hours. The best home treatment for bad breath is good daily oral hygiene. Also get your teeth cleaned professionally on a timely manner. Your health care professional can advise you whether you have gum disease causing bad breath. ...Read more
5-10 Minutes Only: Proper care of a dental "flipper" partial denture includes brushing it with a toothbrush to remove food particles & adherent dental plaque and rinsing it afterwards. Keep it in clear, clean water when not in your mouth. Use a commercial denture cleanser soak or mouthwash for 5-10 minutes daily to reduce possible odor and stain. Warning: some mouthwashes may alter the color of the the denture base. ...Read more
Yes: I would dilute it 50 percent and keep it in your mouth less than 30 seconds. I would not swallow itand use it only once per day. ...Read more
- Talk to a doctor online
- Zero alchol mouth wash
- Can nyquil show alchol in mouth swab testing?
- Lesterine mouth wash
- Toothpaste mouth wash
- Best over the cuonter mouth wash
- Baking soda mouth wash for burning mouth
- Mouth wash for rash under tongue
- Peroxide mouth wash caused white patches on gums
- Mouth wash