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Keyword
Tooth Enamel

October 8, 2019 News News

Chinese Scientists ‘Make First Perfect Replica’ Of Tooth Enamel

by South China Morning Post

Scientists at a Chinese university say they have discovered the world’s first material that can repair damaged tooth enamel once and last for life. A few drops of the liquid solution can fix all invisible cracks and wear on an

September 5, 2019 News News

Scientists Regrow Tooth Enamel In Key Discovery That Could Mark End Of Fillings

by Independent

Scientists have discovered a way to grow back tooth enamel, a development that could spell the end of fillings as a method to repair cavities. A team of researchers of China’s Zhejiang University were able to create a gel that makes tooth enamel

August 9, 2018 News Dental HygieneNews

How Certain Foods and Drinks Could Be Eroding Your Teeth

by Julie Heflin, University of Louisville

Although the thought of an acid in your mouth is unsettling, 20-to-45-percent of adults in the United States show signs of acid erosion on their teeth. “The exposure of our teeth to an acid can cause loss of enamel and

June 1, 2018 News News

Scientists Develop Material That Could Regenerate Dental Enamel

by Queen Mary, University of London

Researchers at Queen Mary University of London have developed a new way to grow mineralised materials which could regenerate hard tissues such as dental enamel and bone. Enamel, located on the outer part of our teeth, is the hardest tissue in the

April 13, 2018 News News

Peptide-Based Product Could Cure Dental Cavities

by University of Washington, ScienceDaily

Researchers at the University of Washington have designed a convenient and natural product that uses proteins to rebuild tooth enamel and treat dental cavities. The research finding was first published in ACS Biomaterials Science and Engineering. “Remineralization guided by peptides is

February 28, 2018 News Dental HygieneNews

Fruity Teas Found to Cause Worn Tooth Enamel

by BBC News

Sipping acidic drinks such as fruit teas and flavoured water can wear away teeth and damage the enamel, an investigation by scientists has shown. The King’s College London team found that drinking them between meals and savouring them for too