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  1. Natural Oral Care with our Dental Range from BioPro

    Natural Oral Care with our Dental Range from BioPro

    The Bio Pro Oral Care Program is unique range of natural dental products which support and maintain healthy teeth and gums. Combining herbs, vitamins, essential oils, and Phytoplenolin* to create a range of natural oral care products including natural toothpaste, mouthwash and soothing gel and solution to use in conjunction with an Oral Irrigator.

    The BioPro Range is both great tasting as well as professional strength.

    Bio-Pro, partnered with James Harrison, D.D.S., "The Integrative Dentist" to provide consumers an alternative to the myriad of readily available chemical laden dental products. Developed with Organic and Responsibly Wildcrafted Herbs and ingredients which are designed to enhance your mouth's natural defense system. Let your teeth and gums heal in the way nature intended with Bio Pro.

    The Bio Pro Range of Natural Oral Care Products are:

    • Enhanced with Co-Q10, Folic Acid, and a range of essential
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  2. Oral Care FAQs

    Oral Care FAQs

    What is tooth decay?

    Tooth decay, also known as dental caries, is a disease of the teeth that affects individuals of all ages, although it is more common in children and young adults. Dental caries occurs when the tooth enamel is destroyed. Decay begins at the tooth’s hard external surface, and may advance to internal structures of the tooth including the dentin and pulp. The earlier decay is treated, the better chance of saving the tooth.

    How does it happen?

    The bacteria inside of the mouth changes the food (primarily sugars and starches) we eat into acids. Over a period of time, the bacteria and acids form a sticky deposit called dental plaque that clings to the teeth. If the plaque is not removed, the acids will destroy the tooth’s enamel surface –resulting in holes or cavities. Sugar and starches (such as candy, cakes, cookies, milk and pop) are responsible for much of tooth decay, but sour or acidic foods (such as lemons and fruit juices),

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  3. Hydrofloss FAQ's

    Hydrofloss FAQ's

    Can the Hydrofloss oral irrigator be used with tap water (containing minerals and fluoride) or does it require distilled water?

    It is better to use tap water or filtered water that retains the trace minerals. Tap water was used for the clinical studies that were undertaken with the Hydrofloss Oral Irrigator. The reason for this is the hydromagnetic technology. The Hydrofloss places an electrical charge on the minerals and reverses their polarity as well as reversing the polarity of the bacteria in the mouth. Teeth have a positive charge on the surface, while bacteria and minerals are negatively charged, so they are attracted to one another. When using the Hydrofloss the polarity is reversed inhibiting the bacteria's ability to adhere to the teeth.

    Is it safe to use the Hydofloss if you've had dental surgery or seriously inflamed gums?

    The Hydrofloss Kitty Waterjet can be used by those

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  4. Dr. Jim Harrison

    Dr. Jim Harrison

    Dr. Harrison is a leader in the bio-compatible dental community and has been practicing biological dentistry for over 25 years. Early in his career he recognized that conditions and treatments relating to the mouth had a profound effect on other parts of the body.This understanding, coupled with his extensive experience in leading edge biological and environmental dentistry, serve as the foundation for the Bio-Pro® Oral Health Program. He is the author of the book: The Periodontal Solution: Healthy Gums Naturally. He maintains a private practice in West Palm Beach, Florida.

    "I began my quest to understand the causes and treatment of Periodontal Disease almost 20 years ago. The importance of this mission increased as I uncovered research findings that linked this debilitating dental condition to even more serious health

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  5. What is Dental Plaque?

    What is Dental Plaque?

    What is dental plaque?

    Plaque is a colourless film that is constantly forming in the mouth. It is made up of a combination of bacteria, saliva and acids that form into a sticky deposit –adhering to the teeth. Plaque can irritate the gums and the acids can destroy the tooth’s enamel surface –causing holes or cavities. When plaque isn’t removed, it turns into calculus and tartar.

    What is a plaque attack?

    A “plaque attack” occurs when sugar and acids in the mouth begin to dissolve the enamel on the tooth and starts to decay.

    How can you prevent plaque?

    Good oral hygiene –including brushing at least twice a day, flossing, and oral irrigation with the Hydro Floss® oral irrigator –and regular check-ups with the dentist will help eliminate plaque and tooth decay. Dentists also recommend eating nutritiously and limiting the number of between-meal snacks.

    Who is affected by plaque?

    Plaque

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  6. Oral Cancer

    Oral Cancer

    What is oral cancer?

    Oral and throat cancer, also referred to as pharyngeal cancer, may involve the lips, gums, tongue, teeth, cheeks, roof or floor of the mouth or back of the throat. It usually starts out as a small white spot that looks like an irritation, or an ulcer that may be red or white. The most common site is on the side of the tongue, and it oftentimes is not painful. The lesion may become infected and increase in size. There are 30,000 new cases of oral cancer each year, according to the National Centers for Disease Control. The Center estimates that 8,000 individuals die each year from oral cancer. Some tumors are benign, meaning non-cancerous, and others are malignant or cancerous. If a malignant growth is not treated, cancer cells can spread to other areas of the body. With early diagnosis and advanced technology, oral cancer can be treated with success.

    What are the symptoms?

    The symptoms, according to the National Institutes of Health (NIH),

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  7. Gum Disease

    Gum Disease

    What is periodontal disease?

    Periodontal disease is also known as gum disease or periodontitis. There are various stages of gum disease, and the two most common forms are gingivitis and adult periodontitis. Gingivitis is an inflammation or infection of the gums gingiva) that is an early stage of periodontal disease. When left untreated, gingivitis may progress to periodontal disease, which can progress to the loss of teeth. Only a professional –a dentist or periodontist –can diagnose gum disease, which often is painless. Research shows that periodontal disease may also be linked to heart, lung, kidney and respiratory disease, and to premature birth.

    How does it progress?

    A combination of bacteria and acids in the mouth form a sticky deposit called dental plaque that clings to the teeth. Plaque that is not removed from the teeth hardens into calculus and tartar, which aggravate the gums. Pockets (filled with plaque) form between the teeth and gums

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  8. Bad Breath - Halitosis

    Bad Breath - Halitosis

    What is halitosis or bad breath?

    Halitosis is a condition of having offensive or “bad breath”. Nobody wants to have bad breath, and many consumers are in search of Products –including toothpaste, mouthwash and mints –that promise a quick cure for halitosis and fresher-smelling breath. Bad breath is often self-perceived and there is no test or device to diagnose or measure the problem. Breath mints or mouthwash may freshen the breath short-term, but do not often get to the root of the problem. A common source of bad breath is the mouth and tongue. therefore, a trip to the dentist is the first step to rule out any dental problems.

    What causes halitosis?

    Decaying or rotten teeth. Bacteria and acids in the mouth form a sticky deposit called dental plaque that clings to the teeth. If the plaque is not removed, the acids will destroy the tooth’s enamel surface –resulting in holes and cavities. If left untreated, tooth decay can result

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  9. Child Oral Health

    Child Oral Health

    Cavity prevention is not the only concern parents should have when considering their children’s oral health. Recent studies show that periodontal disease continues to plague millions of Americans, including children. The best way to ensure that your child does not get cavities or gingivitis is to instill proper oral habits early. Good oral hygiene routines should be established as early as infancy and continued throughout life.

    When do teeth appear?

    Teeth begin to erupt at about six months of age. The tooth appears first and the root begins to develop underneath. When a child’s mouth is fully developed there should be 20 teeth—10 on the bottom and 10 on the top. However, the top and bottom teeth erupt at different times.

    Top: The central incisors, or very front teeth, are the first to erupt between 6 to 12 months. The teeth next to them, called the lateral incisors, erupt between 9 to 13 months. The canines erupt between 16 to

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  10. What is Periodontal (Gum) Disease?

    What is Periodontal (Gum) Disease?

    Periodontal disease is also known as gum disease or periodontitis. There are various stages of gum disease, and the two most common forms are gingivitis and adult periodontitis. Gingivitis is an inflammation or infection of the gums (gingiva) that is an early stage of periodontal disease. When left untreated, gingivitis may progress to periodontal disease, which can progress to the loss of teeth. Only a professional –a dentist or periodontist –can diagnose gum disease, which often is painless. Research shows that periodontal disease may also be linked to heart, lung, kidney and respiratory disease, and to premature birth.

    How does it progress?

    A combination of bacteria and acids in the mouth form a sticky deposit called dental plaque that clings to the teeth. Plaque that is not removed from the teeth hardens into calculus and tartar, which aggravate the gums. Pockets (filled with plaque) form between the teeth and gums –causing the irritated gums to

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