News ( NDC ) - National Dental Care
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Dentists have long advocated the benefits of regular dental visits. When we’re not experiencing any pain or symptoms, teeth can be a bit out of sight, out of mind. Because of this, people often get lazy about having regular dental checkups. Teeth are a vital part of our everyday life and help us live, eat and work. But prevention is better than the cure, including for dental health. … read more

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Teeth and tipple: Alcohol and oral health 

At your National Dental Care practice, when your dentist asks you questions about your lifestyle, they’re not just being nosy. We know there’s a significant connection between your habits and lifestyle choices and the health of your teeth and gums. Asking questions helps us make those connections and keep your teeth on track.
… read more

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We’re excited to share National Dental Care’s fresh face; our new look behind the same exceptional service.

Building on our strengths, we’ve evolved our identity to better align with our patients and reflect what they value in us – friendly, trusted leadership in quality oral care and education across Australia. Our new logo follows a single string of floss, weaving the story of National Dental Care’s growth from humble beginnings in Queensland to a national identity of quality dental connections. … read more

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Extract from health.com.

By Meghan Rabbitt

You drift off at night like a newborn baby yet can’t recall the last time you woke up truly refreshed. It may not seem that weird: “People tend to assume that because our modern lives are so hectic, nobody feels rested,” says Meir Kryger, MD, a professor at the Yale School of Medicine. But the reality is, you might have a sleep disorder and not even know it. … read more

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Extract from fitnessmagazine.com.

By Rebecca Brown.

It’s no secret — large quantities of sugar can harm the body in many ways, from causing inflammation to increasing the chance of developing obesity and coronary heart disease, which is why the Australian Heart Association (AHA) recommends that the average person limit their intake of added sugar to five teaspoons for women and nine teaspoons for men.

But the artificial stuff isn’t necessarily better for you.
… read more

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