Yogis have Strong Teeth

November 12, 2020, Smile Dental

Good health goes beyond general physiological training and it is also about mental health and well-being


   
Why this is possible is easy to understand when you look beyond certain stereotypes: for one thing, the yoga lifestyle is not a pretzel - a twisted day in the life of a yogi. It's about getting better in general and staying healthy, both mentally and physically. Good health goes beyond general physiological training and it is also about mental health and well-being. So get out your Gym Yoga Mat (we recomend gymequipment.co.uk) and asume the pose to build body and great smile.
   
These include muscles, bones and teeth, but also the brain, heart, lungs, liver, kidneys, digestive system and other organs and tissues.
   
Ayurvedic oral hygiene, we could learn a lot from it, and it is based on the idea that health and well-being - being - are based on a delicate balance of body, mind and soul. It is an ancient holistic healing practice that originated in India in the late 19th and early 20th centuries as part of the Vedic tradition.
   
Yogis are also part of their diet, and sesame is often used as a medicine, as are other herbs and spices such as turmeric, cinnamon, ginger and cloves.
   
They are said to be rich in vitamins and also improve oral health and blood circulation, according to the American Academy of Dental Medicine.
   
The sweaty massage is called kavala, and organic sesame oil can be used to beautify teeth and gums. Take a sip, hold it for one to two minutes while you spit, then apply something with a clean index finger and gently rub into your gums.
   
People with sensitive teeth or receding gums also report relief from sesame oil, which can be used to soothe affected wisdom teeth. According to the American Dental Association, it can also protect teeth from cavities, especially in the early stages of tooth decay.
   
According to the ancient Ayurvedic practice, the tongue is a powerful organ and can be used for taste, speech perception and karmendriya.
   
It is believed that by scraping the tongue, not only the tongue but also the organs associated with it are cleansed. It is also associated with many other organs such as the brain, heart, liver, kidneys, pancreas and lungs.
   
The practice of jihva nireekshana (tongue scraping) has several advantages: gentle scraping on the tongue awakens the taste buds and activates the body's natural antibacterial and anti-inflammatory properties. Most deficiencies in oral hygiene are the result of mineral deficiency. The tongue cannot be scratched with any material, whether it be stainless steel, strong plastic, etc.
   
The practice of jihva nireekshana (tongue scraping) can also be practised in conjunction with other forms of oral hygiene such as toothbrushes, toothpaste and mouthwash.
   
As mentioned above, sesame seeds strengthen oral health, but the amount is lost by swallowing after chewing. When we eat sugary drinks and acidic foods, our enamel loses minerals and we lose quantity when chewing, mouthful by mouthful.
   
Ayurvedic doctors are aware of the negative effects of toothpaste on enamel, especially the abrasive properties that also brush and polish teeth. Unlike conventional toothpastes, a more effective alternative made from cinnamon, babolola and neem trees is to thoroughly clean your teeth before the next dental examination.
   
B bitter toothpastes prevent excessive saliva release and allow the toothpaste to wash away oral cavity without diluting it too much. According to Ayurveda doctors, bitter toothpastes also help to prevent tartar formation and promote good oral hygiene.
   

 



 

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