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To ensure the continuity of oral and dental health, effective and adequate care is required throughout life. However, oral dental care in women shows privilege during puberty, which takes a certain part of their life, during pregnancy, menstruation, breastfeeding and menopause. It is wrong but unfortunately there is a common belief that every birth will lead to a female from the mother. The idea that sırasında during pregnancy, the baby takes calcium from the mother's teeth causes the mother's teeth to decay quickly, so pregnant mothers suffer tooth loss tamamen is completely wrong. There is no scientific evidence that calcium loss from the mother's teeth during pregnancy. In this period, the mother needs 1200-1500 mg of calcium per day for the bones of the baby and the mother to be healthy. If you have been fed calcium-rich foods such as milk and dairy products, green leafy vegetables during your pregnancy, your calcium needs are met, so don't worry. If you do not get enough calcium with food, the amount required for your baby's development is covered by your own bones. But there is no dissolution of calcium, especially from the teeth. If you provide adequate oral dental care with a good nutrition, you will not experience a different dental problem during pregnancy. Nutrition during pregnancy is very important for both mother's and baby's general health and oral and dental health.
In terms of oral and dental health during pregnancy:
• Have your teeth cleaned in the first 3 months. Your dentist will prepare a treatment schedule for the remaining periods of your pregnancy. In the second 3 months, changes in your oral tissue and evaluation of the effectiveness of oral care may suggest re-cleaning. It may also re-appoint in the third quarter; but all these sessions should be as short as possible.
• Eat a balanced diet of fruits, vegetables, cereals, dairy and dairy products, meat, fish and eggs, which are essential foods rich in vitamins A, C, D and phosphorus and calcium.
• Do not consume sugar, especially between meals.
• Avoid sticky sugary foods such as dried fruit and caramel.
• Take care of your daily oral and dental care.
• Get a proper oral hygiene before a pregnancy and have the habit of maintaining it. This is because there is a direct relationship between plaque deposition and gum disease and hormonal changes during pregnancy. The increase in hormones during pregnancy makes the oral mucosa more sensitive to external agents, especially bacterial plaques.
• Prevent plaque build-up by performing effective dental care with toothbrush and floss at least twice a day.
• Gargle with mouthwashes or warm salt water. Especially warm salt water relaxes the gums and reduces gingival sensitivity.