Please.. Don't use baking soda when you have the white spots on your teeth - I did and they stayed with me ALL day... It was embarrassing! So, Please, don't even try when you have them occurring. I have also used it to whiten my teeth later in the day for the spots to only come back the next morning. I've looked into this to find a couple of things that could be happening. They say - If you are just noticing them, they may be brand new cavities (noticeable near the gums). If they are near the edges of your teeth, it could be hypocalcification. However, if they seem to come and go, it may be related to a mouth-breathing habit. If your teeth dry out, the white spots will become more evident. Personally, mine tend to appear in the morning as I've woken up and disappear around mid morning with the help of eating and drinking. They too are on the front two teeth. So, I could be between hypocalcification or a mouth-breathing habit. Anyway, after looking it all up THE ONLY WAY to rid it is to go to a dentist whom will help perfect your smile by putting some bonding material over the top of it. THE ONLY WAY to help it - is like others have said - stop with so much candy / soda and replace it with brushed teeth being the last thing you do before you go to bed and start your day with AND drink lots and lots and lots of water to help keep your teeth hydrated. :( ... but, it's off to the dentist.
White patches on your teeth come from to much plaque that build up from over the years and can later on in life leave holes in the area that they are, to prevent.Make sure you brush that area everyday.Rinse your mouth with mouthwash.Talk to your dentist about it.The white patches may never come off that's why you have to brush your teeth everyday. If you don't, those patches might grow and become holes, and your dentist will have to fill them.A note: If you've had braces, it could be stains from that. I have a white 'stain' on one of the teeth that had braces on it.White patches on your teeth can also be caused by fluoridation, termed dental fluorosis. This may be caused by a child receive too much fluoride during their tooth development period (usually between the ages of 1 - 4 years old)White patches are not caused by plaque accumulation. They are areas of demineralized enamel, which may or may not have plaque on them, depending on the oral hygiene standards of the patient. They can be remineralized by using a fluoridated toothpaste (topical action). If they are not regularly kept fluoridated and clean, they can stain darker and become cavitated requiring a filling. They are not removable except by drilling them away and re-filling with a more tooth-colored natural looking material.The white patch on your tooth after removal of braces is due to the fact that it was difficult for your brush to reach that area. After removal the area became self-cleansable, by saliva, brush, food-action, etc and probably will never cavitate.
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