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#dentalhealthweek

2019 - How's your health tracking?

The tagline “How’s Your Oral Health Tracking?”, which draws off the ADA Oral Health Tracker report cards, a world-first initiative that documents and tracks  Australia’s oral health status. Tempting though it is to think everyone is practicing good oral health, the reality is that the oral health of many Australians is not where it should be.

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2018 - Watch Your Mouth

Tempting though it is to think that everyone is practising good oral health, the reality is that many Australians are not fully heeding these messages. In fact, 50% of people only brush their teeth once a day. Dental Health Week, with the help of a cheeky tagline, Watch Your Mouth, is encouraging Aussies to practise good dental health by brushing and flossing their teeth, eating healthily and seeing their dentist regularly.

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2017 - Oral Health for Busy Lives

No matter how busy you are or where you are in life, it is possible to fit caring for your teeth and gums into an already-overcrowded diary. You may see caring for your teeth and gums as an optional extra, something to be put aside in favour of more pressing issues, but the fact is that it's vitally important that you care for your teeth and gums every bit as much as anything else in life.

2017 Dental Health Week

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2016 - Women in Oral Health

Many women are unaware of the significant impact that various life stages have on the health of their teeth and gums. The reality is that major life events like pregnancy, puberty, menstruation and menopause, dramatically affect the state of your oral health.

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2015 - The Seven Sporting Sins

Everything that a person does on the sporting field or in the gym, from the supplements they use to whether they wear a customised mouthguard and their consumption of sports drinks significantly affects their oral health. 

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2014 - Who’s spoiling your kids rotten?

Backed by survey data that Australian parents feel they are losing the battle for their children’s oral health, the focus was on babies and toddlers’ oral health, with a particular emphasis on how the “Sugar Bandit” hides in Australian households. 

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