Problems with your gums, teeth, and tongue can hint at health concerns deeper in the body, says Betty Haberkamp, DDS, a dentist at the Cleveland Clinic. Here are four oral signs you should see your doctor or your dentist.
It occurred to me how powerful words are and how much power, you and I have, to shift behavior by "choosing our words."
He barely makes it out before the 12-foot creature snaps his jaws shut.
To acknowledge imperfections, some of us have to confront our idealized image, a narcissistic view of the self that dictates we must be perfect. In this case, a mistake and the need to apologize, can be experienced as like a blemish that needs to be hidden.
Aol.Rise morning show 175th edition airing live on September 23rd, 2015. Today’s highlights, artist on the rise and morning tips to get your day started.
Your dentist can tell quite a bit about what's going on with your body.
"Ms. MacDonald explained that because she was lost, she was on the telephone getting directions and writing them down on
Though talks of tongue and smell might not be the trendiest of health news at the moment, they are no doubt the senses that are most intimately linked to our nutrition -- and therefore indispensable to our everyday journey towards better health.
Its color can give your doctor hints about your health. A healthy tongue is a nice pink shade -- except for right after it
This reaction, they propose, is caused by our mouths reporting that additional energy in the form of carbs is coming. The
Ever since the classic “A Christmas Story” scene, people have wondered if it is really possible to freeze your tongue to
I probably don't have to tell you that confessing to the dermatologist what had happened was rather embarrassing. She looked at me completely perplexed and said (point blank), "You can't lick knives." This is when I earnestly reminded her, "You don't understand. There was still peanut butter on it."