Tartar and its effect on teeth

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A presence of tartar in the oral cavity precedes plaque adhering on the teeth. A dental plaque adheres to most of the tooth surface, especially around the neck, in the interdental spaces and gingival groove (space between the tooth and gum). When the insufficient elimination by using appropriate dental appliances, and with a using a proper cleaning techniques, it mineralize afterwards or hardens due to the incorporation of minerals into the plaque. The surface of tartar is rough and therefore serves as a place for the accumulation of additional food leftovers and plaque.

Dental plaque is easily removed, however, after the conversion of tartar is not removed with a toothbrush. Tartar is very strongly attached firmly to the tooth and needs to be rectified in the dentist or dental hygienist. Tartar is removed by ultrasound or mechanically by using special hand tools. In some cases it is necessary to use anesthetic, especially in situations where tartar extends deep beneath the gum.

Dental plaque is easily removed, however, after the conversion of tartar is not removed with a toothbrush. Tartar is very strongly attached firmly to the tooth and needs to be rectified in the dentist or dental hygienist. Dental plaque is easily removable, however, after its conversion to tartar it is not able to remove with a toothbrush. Tartar is very strongly attached to the tooth and needs to be removed by the dentist or dental hygienist. Tartar is removed by ultrasound or mechanically by using special hand tools. In some cases it is necessary to use anesthetic, especially in situations where tartar extends deep beneath the gum.

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