Baby Teeth Are Tenuous Can It Be Normal Again?
My child is 9 months old, his teeth have 4 d over all, but tenuous … Can it still change?
Hello Nur, thank you for asking.
Baby teeth generally grow at the age of 6 months to 1 year, then gradually will start from the start of the initial school period, and replaced by permanent teeth. Milk teeth generally grow on the bottom first. But this does not become a definite benchmark. Teeth can grow from the top first, and in some babies, have grown faster before 6 months. The size of the jaw and teeth are still growing. In general, the size of the jaw and teeth are genetically regulated. When the jaw area is proportional to the width of each tooth, the teeth will generally grow in a row without overlapping. If the size of the jaw is narrower than the overall size of the tooth, piles of teeth can occur. But if the size of the jaw is wider than the whole tooth, the tooth can grow tenuous.
In babies of course there will still be changes. The gear will shift when pushed by another gear, so the gear will adjust the right position. The important thing is to maintain the dental health of children from infancy. Some things you can do:
invite children to visit the dentist from the beginning to do a dental health assessment. It is also important to familiarize the child on dental visits.
brush his teeth with a small-headed and soft brush. Use a toothpaste the size of a grain of rice. Brush your teeth from top to bottom.
Brush your teeth 2x a day, after eating and before going to bed at night.
After brushing your teeth at night, do not give food and drink again to the child, except water.
Don't make it a habit to drink milk while you sleep.
If possible, slowly teach the baby not to depend on the pacifier.
Don't make it a habit to give sweet foods and drinks since you are a baby.
Thus our answer, hopefully helps. Regards.