TIPS FOR ENJOYING SPARKLINGWATER-AND PROTECTING YOURTEETHSparkling water is far better for your teeth thansugary drinks. In addition, be sure to drinkplenty of regular, fluoridated water, too-it's thebest beverage for your teeth. Water with fluoridenaturally helps fight cavities, washes away theleftover food cavity-causing bacteria feast on andkeeps your mouth from becoming dry (which canput you at a higher risk for cavities)Be mindful of what's in your sparkling waterCitrus-flavored waters often have higher acidlevels that increase the risk of damage to yourenamel. Plan to enjoy these in one sitting orwith meals. This way, you aren't sipping themthroughout the day and exposing your teeth overand over again to the slightly higher level of acidthey containSparkling water brands with added sugar canno longer be considered just sparkling water.They are a sugar-sweetened beverage, which cancontribute to your risk of developing cavities. Soremember-sparkling or not-plain water is alwaysthe best choice.For all drinks: Drink, don't sip. Sipping gives thebacteria more time to eat the sugar and to createcavities. Drink quickly to give your body time towash away the bad stuff. Try to drink sweetenedcoffees, teas or sodas in one sitting instead ofsipping on them over a longer amount of timeIf you give your children juice, have them drinkit with meals only, and put only water in a sippycup they might carry around during the dayPresented as a service to the community byDr. Barbara Webster1121 Warren Ave., Suite 130, Downers Grove, IL 60515630-663-0554SM-CL1673890 TIPS FOR ENJOYING SPARKLING WATER-AND PROTECTING YOUR TEETH Sparkling water is far better for your teeth than sugary drinks. In addition, be sure to drink plenty of regular, fluoridated water, too-it's the best beverage for your teeth. Water with fluoride naturally helps fight cavities, washes away the leftover food cavity-causing bacteria feast on and keeps your mouth from becoming dry (which can put you at a higher risk for cavities) Be mindful of what's in your sparkling water Citrus-flavored waters often have higher acid levels that increase the risk of damage to your enamel. Plan to enjoy these in one sitting or with meals. This way, you aren't sipping them throughout the day and exposing your teeth over and over again to the slightly higher level of acid they contain Sparkling water brands with added sugar can no longer be considered just sparkling water. They are a sugar-sweetened beverage, which can contribute to your risk of developing cavities. So remember-sparkling or not-plain water is always the best choice. For all drinks: Drink, don't sip. Sipping gives the bacteria more time to eat the sugar and to create cavities. Drink quickly to give your body time to wash away the bad stuff. Try to drink sweetened coffees, teas or sodas in one sitting instead of sipping on them over a longer amount of time If you give your children juice, have them drink it with meals only, and put only water in a sippy cup they might carry around during the day Presented as a service to the community by Dr. Barbara Webster 1121 Warren Ave., Suite 130, Downers Grove, IL 60515 630-663-0554 SM-CL1673890

Date: July 17, 2019

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TIPS FOR ENJOYING SPARKLING WATER-AND PROTECTING YOUR TEETH Sparkling water is far better for your teeth than sugary drinks. In addition, be sure to drink plenty of regular, fluoridated water, too-it's the best beverage for your teeth. Water with fluoride naturally helps fight cavities, washes away the leftover food cavity-causing bacteria feast on and keeps your mouth from becoming dry (which can put you at a higher risk for cavities) Be mindful of what's in your sparkling water Citrus-flavored waters often have higher acid levels that increase the risk of damage to your enamel. Plan to enjoy these in one sitting or with meals. This way, you aren't sipping them throughout the day and exposing your teeth over and over again to the slightly higher level of acid they contain Sparkling water brands with added sugar can no longer be considered just sparkling water. They are a sugar-sweetened beverage, which can contribute to your risk of developing cavities. So remember-sparkling or not-plain water is always the best choice. For all drinks: Drink, don't sip. Sipping gives the bacteria more time to eat the sugar and to create cavities. Drink quickly to give your body time to wash away the bad stuff. Try to drink sweetened coffees, teas or sodas in one sitting instead of sipping on them over a longer amount of time If you give your children juice, have them drink it with meals only, and put only water in a sippy cup they might carry around during the day Presented as a service to the community by Dr. Barbara Webster 1121 Warren Ave., Suite 130, Downers Grove, IL 60515 630-663-0554 SM-CL1673890 TIPS FOR ENJOYING SPARKLING WATER-AND PROTECTING YOUR TEETH Sparkling water is far better for your teeth than sugary drinks. In addition, be sure to drink plenty of regular, fluoridated water, too-it's the best beverage for your teeth. Water with fluoride naturally helps fight cavities, washes away the leftover food cavity-causing bacteria feast on and keeps your mouth from becoming dry (which can put you at a higher risk for cavities) Be mindful of what's in your sparkling water Citrus-flavored waters often have higher acid levels that increase the risk of damage to your enamel. Plan to enjoy these in one sitting or with meals. This way, you aren't sipping them throughout the day and exposing your teeth over and over again to the slightly higher level of acid they contain Sparkling water brands with added sugar can no longer be considered just sparkling water. They are a sugar-sweetened beverage, which can contribute to your risk of developing cavities. So remember-sparkling or not-plain water is always the best choice. For all drinks: Drink, don't sip. Sipping gives the bacteria more time to eat the sugar and to create cavities. Drink quickly to give your body time to wash away the bad stuff. Try to drink sweetened coffees, teas or sodas in one sitting instead of sipping on them over a longer amount of time If you give your children juice, have them drink it with meals only, and put only water in a sippy cup they might carry around during the day Presented as a service to the community by Dr. Barbara Webster 1121 Warren Ave., Suite 130, Downers Grove, IL 60515 630-663-0554 SM-CL1673890

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