If you’re reading this and you have gum pigmentation, chances are it’s not very nice to look at. You can try to cover it up with makeup or concealer, but if it’s severe enough, neither of these will work and that pigmentation will still be there every time you smile. เว็บ ยูฟ่า สล็อตแตกง่าย Fortunately, there are better solutions out there than gum bleaching, the barbaric process of literally burning skin cells away with lasers in order to hopefully get rid of the melanocytes that produce the pigment in the first place.
ว็บตรง มีทริคหรือเทคนิคในการเลือกลงเล่นกับสล็อตสามารถที่จะทำกำไรได้อย่างอิสระ รับรองว่าคุ้มค่าแห่งการลงทุน วางกลยุทธ์แบบมือโปรได้ ทำความเข้าใจก่อนการลงเล่น ทำกำไรได้อย่างง่ายดาย สำหรับ สล็อตtexas เว็บตรง ออนไลน์รับรองว่าสามารถที่จะโกยกำไรได้อย่างอิสระ
A quick And Gross Anatomy Lesson:
Melanocytes (the cells that produce pigments) are located in your skin and gums. When exposed to UV light, your body’s melanocytes are supposed to respond by producing melanin — a pigment responsible for tanned skin, or brown eyes and hair. If you suffer from hyperpigmentation of your gum tissue, your body has overreacted to an environmental trigger (like sun exposure). However, if dentists are trying to remove it with lasers…well that just can’t be healthy. Ethnic pigmentation is quite different than sun-induced freckles on fair-skinned people; because melanocytes are far deeper beneath your skin and gum tissue layers, they can’t simply be burned away like freckles can be.
What Causes Gum Pigmentation?
Several factors can cause gum bleaching and ethnic pigmentation. These include genetics, smoking and chewing tobacco, poor oral hygiene, gum disease such as gingivitis or periodontitis, and even certain medications. A 2010 study published in Dental Materials found that calcium supplements could also cause pigment changes in gums. The best thing you can do to avoid ethnic pigmentation on your gum tissue is to practice excellent dental hygiene by brushing twice a day with fluoride toothpaste and flossing once per day. Be sure to visit your dentist for regular cleanings (at least twice per year) so he or she can take note of any signs of bleeding, sores, or wounds — all of which may be early warning signs of possible gum disease.
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A Little Light Reading:
There are two methods that dentists can use to remove melanin from your gums: cryotherapy and lasers. Cryotherapy involves freezing an area with liquid nitrogen or applying some kind of energy (like heat) to destroy cells in order to stop them from reproducing. It’s not exactly known what chemicals are used in gum-bleaching lasers, but they’re powerful enough to cause pigmentation changes under your gumline. If you want your teeth whiter, try peroxide products like strips or gels instead — at least until we know more about how safe laser treatments are.
Let’s Do Some Science:
There are more melanocytes in dark-skinned people because these cells need to produce more pigment than in fair-skinned people to protect them from harmful UV radiation. The truth is, though, that sun damage happens at all skin levels and causes aging on both dark and light skin. So if you want to fight wrinkles and pigmentation (not just gum issues), invest in a good SPF moisturizer for your face, neck, hands, and body. If you live in an area where UV rays are especially intense — like Las Vegas or Miami — consider wearing sunscreen every day of the year. The American Academy of Dermatology recommends applying it at least 15 minutes before going outdoors so it can bind with your skin’s proteins; reapply frequently (at least every two hours) while outside.
The Dangers Of Trying To Bleach Your Gums:
Using a laser to remove pigmentation from your gums sounds like a great idea in theory. But despite what you see on TV, gum bleaching is still mostly an experimental procedure with only anecdotal evidence that it’s safe and effective. Despite all of our technological advancements, we simply do not have enough evidence to prove that these procedures are safe and effective. At best, they can be considered minimally-invasive procedures with no long-term detrimental effects (yet). At worst, they can have drastic consequences if something goes wrong while using lasers or other tools.
How Has Everyone Else Approached This Problem?
For many years, dentists tried to remove gum pigment using lasers. Many consumers who tried laser bleaching ended up with permanently damaged gums and an expensive trip to their dentist for crowns and root canals. There were too many negative side effects, leading some dentists to completely stop offering laser bleaching services altogether. That said, some continue offering laser gum contouring, even though there’s no evidence it’s any more effective than traditional methods at getting rid of pigmentation.
How Can You Approach This Problem?
Let’s think about how you can approach bleaching your gums. What causes pigmentation of any kind? UV radiation. For example, freckles develop on areas that are frequently exposed to the sun (like your face). That same principle applies to gum pigmentation – it develops in areas that are more often exposed to food, like teeth and gums. If we’re going to get rid of gum pigmentation for good, we need to eliminate or minimize UV exposure in those areas. Sunscreen works wonders for preventing freckles, so let’s use sunscreen on our teeth! Sunscreen applied directly onto one’s gums (preferably non-whitening) may inhibit melanin production and prevent future discoloration.