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Toothing Aids and Tooth Care


So you can face the first little teeth relaxed

It is a milestone in the development of your little favorite, when the first little tooth flashes in the mouth. Many young parents are very proud of this little first tooth, however, unfortunately, teething also brings discomfort, pain and restlessness.
<p>Here you can find out what teething aids will help your baby and how to properly care for the tiny new teeth.

What helps your baby teething

For centuries, parents have had great compassion for their teething children. As a result, numerous home remedies found their way into nurseries and are still passed down by grandmothers and midwives today</p>.
  • Violet Roots
This ancient teething aid made from dried violet roots is boiled daily to kill germs that accumulate in the fibers. It is then offered to the child to chew. Violet root is said to have analgesic properties.
  • Classic teething aid for chewing.
You can offer your baby any harmless teething aid to chew on. However, it is important that nothing splinters and your baby cannot bite anything off. Also, the toy should be free of toxins
  • Bernstein chains
Popular wisdom has it that amber contains essential oils that are absorbed through the skin and are said to make teething easier.
Scientific evidence for this does not exist. Also, there is a high risk of choking if your child wears the necklace unsupervised or while sleeping.
  • The best: cooling teething rings
A gel-filled chew toy won't splinter and can be stored in the refrigerator. The cold relieves swelling of the gums. Different nubs and grooves help your baby reach every sore spot in the mouth. If it's also designed to be easy for your child to grasp and appealing, it can quickly become your baby's absolute favorite.

What helps with teething on the go?

The swollen gums and pressure on the jaw will accompany your baby from about the sixth month until the second birthday. The pain can occur at any time, even on the go.
A common teething aid is not a good companion in the stroller, as your baby will soon throw it out. So it ends up in the dirt or, in the worst case, gets lost.
A teething glove is a wonderful alternative. It can be adjusted to fit your baby's hand with a Velcro strap, so it won't get lost. The glove is made of absorbent, breathable material that can absorb your baby's saliva.
At the top of the glove is a chewing strip with various grooves that make it easier for your baby to chew. In addition, there is a crackle foil inside the glove to distract your child from the pain of teething and keep him or her busy while on the go.

What helps with the pain?

Distraction is always a good choice when your baby is suffering from teething pain. Sing to him, show him rattles or crackling toys. A teething aid with an integrated rattle or crackling foil is the ideal choice, because in addition to distraction, pain relief through chewing is the best remedy for the severe pressure pain on your baby's jaw. .
When a new tooth erupts, the body is under a lot of stress. Infections can often affect your baby during this time. If he or she gets a fever or diarrhea or seems listless, a trip to the pediatrician is necessary.

What does baby's dental care look like?

As soon as the first tooth is there, it needs care. This is how you prevent the early development of tooth decay in your baby and get him used to the dental care routine.
In the beginning, a finger toothbrush is ideal. You put this special toothbrush on your finger and can comfortably stroke over the teeth.After a while, your baby will need a toothbrush.
Soon your baby will need its own toothbrush with which it can learn to care for its teeth. Initially, it is still very gross motor skills and needs a toothbrush with nubs, which it uses to chew and incidentally get used to the posture of the toothbrush. The actual dental care you take over.
Later, you can offer your baby a toothbrush with a small head, soft, rounded bristles and an ergonomic handle to help him learn to care for his teeth. A plate below the brush head ensures that your baby can't push the toothbrush too far into his mouth.
Even if your baby has his or her own toothbrush, dental care remains your responsibility until first grade. Let your child brush himself and then you brush again. You can always take the opportunity to teach your child about proper dental care.