Three ways BPA can become a part of dental materials:
- As a direct component from manufacturing in dental composites or sealants.
- As a by product of degrading dental composites or sealants in the mouth.
- As a trace material during manufacture of dental materials.
For more information, read:
- Is Your Dentist BPA Free? by Marielaina Perrone, DDS.
- Do You Really Need That Filling? by Leah Zerbe.
5 thoughts on “Does your Dentist avoid Dental Materials containing Bisphenol A?”
Reblogged this on The power of plants .
Many thanks Milan
So that means we will have to be careful while going for a regular dental checkup….
For one, people who do not brush their teeth daily are at high risk of suffering from bleeding gums which provide several species of bacteria to enter the bloodstream.
This is an individual decision but sealants do help keep baby teeth safe which helps assure healthy permanent teeth.
Teeth demineralisation is a process of minerals migrating from
the teeth to other organs in the body were they are most