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Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

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Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

By
WebMD UK Health News
Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
triplets

14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

Study

Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

Findings

Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

Reaction

Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

“There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

“However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
“It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

Reviewed on March 14, 2018

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Boots WebMD Partners in Health

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Oral health centre

Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

By
WebMD UK Health News
Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
triplets

14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

Study

Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

Findings

Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

Reaction

Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

“There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

“However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
“It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

Reviewed on March 14, 2018

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Boots WebMD Partners in Health

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Boots WebMD Partners in Health

Return To Boots

Return To Boots

Oral health centre

Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

By
WebMD UK Health News
Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
triplets

14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

Study

Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

Findings

Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

Reaction

Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

“There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

“However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
“It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

Reviewed on March 14, 2018

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woman_holding_head_in_pain
How to help headache pain
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79x79_causes_of_fatigue_and_how_to_fight_it.jpg
Causes of fatigue & how to fight it
period_questions_answered
Tips to support digestive health
woman looking at pregnancy test
Is your body ready for pregnancy?
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Sleep better tonight
girl_sneezing_into_tissue
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fifth disease
Illnesses every parent should know
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  • Teeth whitening
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    Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

    By
    WebMD UK Health News
    Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
    triplets

    14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

    It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

    Study

    Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

    The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

    Findings

    Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

    The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

    They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

    They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

    However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

    Reaction

    Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

    “There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

    “However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
    “It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

    Reviewed on March 14, 2018

    Stay informed

    Sign up for BootsWebMD’s free newsletters.

    Sign Up Now!

    Popular slideshows & tools on BootsWebMD

    woman_holding_head_in_pain
    How to help headache pain
    rash on skin
    Top eczema triggers to avoid
    79x79_causes_of_fatigue_and_how_to_fight_it.jpg
    Causes of fatigue & how to fight it
    period_questions_answered
    Tips to support digestive health
    woman looking at pregnancy test
    Is your body ready for pregnancy?
    woman sleeping
    Sleep better tonight
    girl_sneezing_into_tissue
    Treating your child’s cold or fever
    fifth disease
    Illnesses every parent should know
    spoonfull of sugar
    Surprising things that harm your liver
    woman holding stomach
    Understand this common condition
    nails
    What your nails say about your health

    Oral health centre

    Oral health centre

    Oral health centre

    Oral health centre

    Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

    By
    WebMD UK Health News
    Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
    triplets

    14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

    It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

    Study

    Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

    The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

    Findings

    Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

    The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

    They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

    They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

    However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

    Reaction

    Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

    “There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

    “However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
    “It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

    Reviewed on March 14, 2018

    Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

    By
    WebMD UK Health News
    Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
    triplets

    14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

    It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

    Study

    Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

    The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

    Findings

    Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

    The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

    They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

    They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

    However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

    Reaction

    Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

    “There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

    “However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
    “It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

    Reviewed on March 14, 2018

    Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

    By
    WebMD UK Health News
    Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
    triplets

    14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

    It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

    Study

    Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

    The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

    Findings

    Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

    The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

    They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

    They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

    However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

    Reaction

    Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

    “There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

    “However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
    “It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

    Reviewed on March 14, 2018

    Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

    By
    WebMD UK Health News
    Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
    triplets

    14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

    It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

    Study

    Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

    The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

    Findings

    Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

    The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

    They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

    They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

    However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

    Reaction

    Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

    “There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

    “However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
    “It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

    Reviewed on March 14, 2018

    Tooth loss risk for mums with more kids

    By
    WebMD UK Health News
    Medically Reviewed by Dr Rob Hicks
    triplets

    14th March 2018 – If you’re a mum, the larger your family the higher your risk of tooth loss, according to a large, mainly European study.

    It found that mothers of 3 children have an average of 4 fewer teeth than those with 2 kids.

    Study

    Researchers analysed health data collected in 2013 from the Survey of Health, Ageing, and Retirement in Europe. They concentrated on respondents who were over the age of 50 from Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and Israel.

    The survey included questions on reproductive history and the number of natural teeth of 34,843 respondents with an average age of 67.

    Findings

    Normally adults have 28 teeth plus 4 wisdom teeth in their mouth. Participants in the survey reported an average of 10 missing teeth.

    The researchers weren’t interested in wisdom teeth, neither were they looking at single births. Instead they looked at the impact of having twins or triplets, and also the sex of the first two children, assuming that if the first two were of the same sex, parents might be tempted to have another child.

    They found that a third child after two of the same sex was associated with significantly more missing teeth for women when compared with parents whose first two children were different sexes.

    They say this suggests that an additional child might be detrimental to the mother’s mouth health.

    However, they acknowledge that their analysis only covered small groups with particular types of fertility patterns, so the results should be interpreted with caution.

    Reaction

    Commenting on the study, the British Dental Association’s scientific adviser, Professor Damien Walmsley, said in an email: “Although oral health in the UK has been improving over recent decades for both adults and children, stark inequalities persist.

    “There are many factors that contribute to poor dental health and tooth loss, not least low socio-economic status or deprivation, smoking, and frequent snacking on sugary foods and drinks.

    “However, there is much we can do to manage this risk, regardless of family size or age, and that’s to limit sugary treats to mealtimes, brush teeth twice a day for at least 2 minutes with a fluoride toothpaste, including last thing at night, and seeing the dentist regularly.
    “It’s also important to access dental care during pregnancy and the good news is that dental treatment on the NHS is free for pregnant women and remains free for 1 year after the birth of the baby.”

    Sources

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    woman looking at pregnancy test
    Is your body ready for pregnancy?
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    Illnesses every parent should know
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    Sign up for BootsWebMD’s free newsletters.

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    How to help headache pain
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    Top eczema triggers to avoid
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    Causes of fatigue & how to fight it
    period_questions_answered
    Tips to support digestive health
    woman looking at pregnancy test
    Is your body ready for pregnancy?
    woman sleeping
    Sleep better tonight
    girl_sneezing_into_tissue
    Treating your child’s cold or fever
    fifth disease
    Illnesses every parent should know
    spoonfull of sugar
    Surprising things that harm your liver
    woman holding stomach
    Understand this common condition
    nails
    What your nails say about your health

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