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Is Parsley Actually Good For Your Oral Health?

Posted on 11/16/2020 by Jeannie Molato, DDS
Is Parsley Actually Good For Your Oral Health?You may have come across sprigs of parsley while eating out at a restaurant. But your first impression of this nutritious vegetable might have been different from what you are about to find out. For you, parsley is just some form of diet that acts as a garnish. While that is true, this type of vegetable does more than just making your plate look presentable. Parsley is more than a typical garnish that you are likely to discard after taking your meal. It is actually helpful to your dental health and your overall wellbeing. Here are the benefits of parsley to your oral health.

Parsely Freshens Your Breath and Strengthens Your Teeth

Parsely plays a significant role in your oral health. It prevents bad breath and strengthens your teeth. This form of vegetable boasts antibacterial properties known to stop the growth of bacteria in your mouth. In other words, parsely controls oral bacteria to help you enjoy fresh breath throughout. It also makes your teeth stronger, given that it has plenty of vitamin K. This type of vitamin helps in calcium absorption, which is essential for healthy bones and strong teeth. 

Parsely Prevents Gum Disease and Cavities

Bacteria is the primary cause of dental problems such as tooth decay, gum disease, and cavities. If you can find a way to hinder their action, you will prevent most of the dental diseases. Out of many options out there, eating parsley seems to be the easiest and cheapest means to control oral bacteria. It has antibacterial properties that can prevent several dental problems. So suppressing bacterial growth in your mouth will minimize the production of acids that attack tooth enamel and gum. Since dental visits can positively impact your oral health, contact us today to schedule your next appointment.
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Dr. Jeannie A. Molato, DMD has created this informative blog to help educate the Simi Valley community on topics related to oral health and dentistry. (805) 317-4999
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