Drink Tea — Your Mouth Will Thank You

I sort of knew this already, thus the lack of cavities. However, it goes much farther than simply getting a clean bill of health.
Photo”(green) tea for two” is copyright under Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 Generic License to the photographer”Photo Graphic” and has been posted unaltered (source)

We know tea in its various shapes and forms contains anti-inflammatories and antioxidants, and a lot of these substances are especially found in tea. However, a recent article from New Scientist got me believing that starts with your mouth, and that tea in a way — may enhance health outcomes even more than I already understood. However, is oral health so important?
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Here’s a summation:  Inside the human body, the bacteria reside on sheets of cells that are shed in communities and doesn’t allow them to gain a foothold. Makes sense?
Help shield from the inflammatory response of the body . This inhibits bacterial growth on tooth.

Published at Mon, 28 October 2019 08:00:07 +0000
Besides preventing cavities, tea may also be used to stop your mouth from turning into a toxic bacteria petri dish. See a dentist twice a year, and drink plenty of tea. Your mouth and your body will thank you down the street.
They are making the link between its outcomes and aging. Diseases such as rheumatoid arthritis and Parkinson’s are somewhat more likely or severe . Gum diseases’ prevalence rises in people over 65 years of age. In reality, 60 percent of those over 65 have gum disease!

For not having any cavities since 1987 I thank java. Yes, that year I had four of these. I made it through school without any additional problems, and I did switch to a electric toothbrush on — that I give credit to. But because the late 90’s onward, I’ve been drinking tea every day unsweetened — along with my dentist says I am his individual that is most boring.

There is. As plaque builds up, these colonies grow and lead from the inflammation response of the body. The dilemma is that in our 30’s and 40’s, this response isn’t as strong; and it seems that the Gingivalis bacteria helps encourage a diminished type of inflammation — only enough so that your body keeps trying to kill the bacteria, and a number of your cells in the procedure. The result is a protein feast heaven for bacteria.