Concerning the number of young children needing a treatment for a decayed or rotten tooth, NHS Suffolk health chiefs have been recommending more parents to start taking their children to dentists on a regular basis, a recent report reveals.
It has been told by community healthcare teams although there is an increase in the number of people consulting a dentist, but only with a slight difference. While some 54.19% people were found to have visited a dentist in July 2009, the rate a month before was 58.52.
Pre-school age children or children as less as three years in age are still requiring getting a whole mouth of rotting teeth out by general anaesthetic. Also, the count is almost similar to that noted previously. The reason is being deemed as less availability of dentists in the region.
It has been reported by many a people that the problem is persisting since national reforms were brought in 2006, which had made many to quit the service. With more registrations for dental checkup, say health experts, there would be less chances of the occurrence of tooth decay or any severe problem related to the same.
“We have also been piggy backing onto national campaigns such as smile month with some success”, said senior primary care manager Fiona Theadom.
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