How did prehistoric humans survive without dentists? Did they have crooked teeth and cavities? Actually, the teeth of our ancestors were mostly straight with little crowding. Here DrBonnie360 details how advances in our diets and agricultural practices have saved us the hassle of scavenging for food, but have had adverse effects on our mouths.
When buying a new car, house, phone, or even cosmetics, we don’t just settle on the first option we lay eyes on. So why should oral care products be treated any differently? Dr. Bonnie details her experince with Boka, a compnay that created a chemical free, biocompatible toothpaste designed to not only enhance oral health, but overall health.
The bustling, teeming colonies of microorganisms in your mouth might be responsible for cancer in your pancreas. How do the critters in your mouth regulte such distant and severe diseases? Our visual annotated oral microbiome research bibliography conveniently provides you with a one-stop destination for exploring current research on the correlation between the oral microbiome and disease.
Maintaining good oral health is necessary not just in order to avoid cavities and the dentist's drill, but in order to sustain proper systemic health as well. Here are three of DrBonnie360's best tips on how to keep your oral health in long-lasting, pristine condition.
Antibiotics not only kill detrimental bacteria, but also healthy bacteria. Our friends from Daily Dental Care have a deep understanding of this concept, and so they've kept this in mind while developing their Oral Care Lozenges. Click here to find out more of how Daily Dental Care has allowed for the selective elimination of bad bacteria through careful nutrient regulation.
The oral microbiome is becoming a front runner in scientific research. Given its complexity, understanding the existing findings and data can be confusing, so we’ve compiled our research into this easy to follow, visual, annotated bibliography!
Sometimes, bacteria don't like each other, and that's the story behind BLIS: bacteriacin-like inhibitory substance. Click here to learn more about the bacteria that help maintain your oral microbiome by bullying other not-so-nice microbiota.
We explore the oral origins of autoimmune diseases and how unbalanced microbial populations in your mouth might trigger their development.
You might've heard of JayZ and Beyonce, but have you ever heard of S. salivarius K12 and S. salivarius M18? No? Well, thank goodness we're here. Take a look as Dr. Bonnie explores how these two strains of bacteria can help fight bad breath, periodontal disease, and ear infections, and how our friends at Hyperbiotics have just the things for your dynamic-duo needs.
Dr Bonnie360 explores how the oral microbiome interacts with the rest of the body, a possilbe mechanism for how gum disease may cause systemic diseases.