Dental Fluorosis

Dental fluorosis is a common issue, portrayed by hypomineralization of tooth polish brought about by ingestion of unreasonable fluoride during lacquer formation. It shows up as a scope of visual changes in enamel causing degrees of inborn tooth staining, and, sometimes, physical harm to the teeth. The seriousness of the condition is subject to the portion, length, and age of the person during the exposure. The "gentle" (and generally normal) type of fluorosis, is described by little, obscure, "paper white" territories dispersed unpredictably over the tooth, covering under 25% of the tooth surface. In the "mellow" type of the infection, these mottled patches can include up to half of the surface territory of the teeth. At the point when fluorosis is moderate, the entirety of the surfaces of the teeth are mottled and teeth might be ground down and earthy colored stains habitually "distort" the teeth. Serious fluorosis is described by earthy colored staining and discrete or intersecting pitting; earthy colored stains are broad and teeth frequently present a consumed looking appearance.

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