Resources From Your Local Lonsdale Dentist – North Vancouver
From Our Blog
This article is from the University of Waterloo. Teenagers who try e-cigarettes double their risk for smoking tobacco cigarettes, according to a new study. The study — from the University of Waterloo and the Wake Forest School of Medicine — found that students in...read more
The Caribbean Days Festival parade went right down Lonsdale, in front of our clinic. We handed out goodie bags with magnets and stickers to people who passed by.
We love being part of the North Vancouver community!read more
Other Recent Dental News
Note: these articles are on other websites and the links will open in a new window.
Estrogen therapy has already been credited with helping women manage an array of menopause-related issues, including reducing hot flashes, improving heart health and bone density, and maintaining levels of sexual satisfaction. Now a new study suggests that the same estrogen therapy used to treat osteoporosis can actually lead to healthier teeth and gums. The study outcomes are being published online today in Menopause, the journal of The North American Menopause Society (NAMS). Keep Reading
Fillings could be consigned to history after scientists discovered that a drug already in Alzheimer’s patients can encourage tooth regrowth and repair cavities.
Researchers at King’s College London found that the drug Tideglusib stimulates the stem cells contained in the pulp of teeth so that they generate new dentine – the mineralised material under the enamel. Keep Reading
Could root canal procedures go by the wayside in the not-too-distant future?
Scientists from the University of Nottingham and Harvard University’s Wyss Institute hope so. They’re developing a new treatment strategy that could someday help heal a damaged tooth using the patient’s own stem cells. Keep Reading
by American Academy of Periodontology
An analysis of existing research reveals possible link between periodontal disease and the leading cause of cancer death.
Chinese researchers have found that individuals with periodontal disease—also known as gum disease—might be at an increased risk of developing lung cancer. The report, published ahead-of-print in the Journal of Periodontology, found that individuals with periodontal disease have a 1.24-fold increased risk of developing lung cancer. Keep Reading