Periodontal Disease



Periodontal Disease Sound Therapy

Are you or someone you love suffering from periodontal disease and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including periodontal disease with our sound therapies.


Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our periodontal disease sound therapy doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.

Our Periodontal disease sound therapy helps by:
• Decrease incidents of bleeding gums, chewing issues and swollen gums
• Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
• Aligns and opens your Chakra system
• Opens and cleans up your meridians
• Helps your body heal itself

Short Description of Periodontal Disease

Periodontal disease also known as gum disease is an infection of the tissues that hold your teeth in their proper place. It is normally caused by poor brushing and flossing, which results in the accumulation of plaque – a sticky film of bacteria – to build up on the teeth and hardens. In advanced stages, periodontal disease causes sore, bleeding gums, chewing issues and at times even tooth loss.

Symptoms of Periodontal Disease

• Patients suffer from halitosis or bad Breath that will not go away
• Patients exhibit Swollen or red gums
• Tender or bleeding gums
• Painful chewing
• Loose teeth
• Sensitive teeth
• Loss of gums or teeth appearing longer

Etiology of Periodontal Disease

The main cause of periodontal disease is dental plaque. This is the sticky substance that forms on your teeth a couple of hours after you’ve brushed. What is interesting is plaque is the body’s normal response to the bacterial infection that is the cause of most of your dental problems. In a move to get rid of bacteria, the cells of your immune system release substances that result in inflammation as well as destroy your gums, in the process along with your periodontal ligament or alveolar bone. What you get is the typical swollen and bleeding gums, which are signs of gingivitis or the early stage of periodontal disease. When actual tooth loosens this is the advanced stage known as periodontitis. How can we avoid a problem like periodontitis? Practicing routine dental hygiene and visiting your dentist at least once every six months can help prevent or control its occurrence. Daily brushing and flossing if done right can help remove most of the accumulated plaque. Professional cleaning by a dentist or dental hygienist will ensure that plaque is kept under control in places that are harder for a toothbrush or floss to reach.

If you neglect to follow routine oral dental hygiene and fail to visit your dentist regularly, plaque buildup can be left unabated and this eventually spreads towards the gum line. Once it reaches the gum area, the bacteria become protected, as your toothbrush won’t be able to reach it. Good flossing can help get rid of the source of the dental plaque but if it is not removed completely it will cause the bacteria to multiply, resulting in a more serious condition. Plaque buildup below the gum line results in inflammation of the gums. When the gum tissue becomes more inflamed and hence swollen, they detach from the tooth resulting in a space or pocket, in between the tooth and gums. This causes a snowball effect as the pockets encourage further accumulation of plaque and bacteria and may now become more difficult to remove. If left untreated, the inflammatory response to the plaque bacteria may spread towards the periodontal ligament and into the alveolar bone, resulting in these structures to also become damaged and destroyed eventually.

Another scenario if dental plaque is left to buildup on the teeth, it becomes calcified and turns to what dentists call tartar. Since the calculus is much harder or rougher than tooth enamel, more plaque can accumulate over it. The use of a tartar control toothpaste can help slow its development into a calculus around the teeth but this will not have an effect on tartar that is already formed below the gum line.

Risk Factors to Development of Periodontal Disease

While it is true that bacterial buildup is the primary cause of periodontal disease leading to periodontitis, there are several factors that can increase the risk of developing this condition or make it worse once there is already infection.


According to data from researchers, up to 30% of the population are genetically susceptible to getting periodontal disease. Keep in mind however, that having genetic susceptibility does not mean that gum disease is a foregone conclusion. Even people that are high risk due to their genetic makeup can still prevent or control the disease if they practice good oral care.

Smoking and Tobacco Use

Along with other major health problems, smoking increases the risk of a person getting periodontal disease. The longer and more one keeps the habit, the greater his risk is. If periodontal disease is present, smoking only makes it worse. As a matter of fact smoking is the primary cause of periodontal disease that is resistant to treatment. Smokers are also known to accumulate more tartar on their teeth, develop deeper periodontal pockets once they develop gum disease are more than likely to lose more bone when the disease worsens. Unlike other main factors that can affect the health of your gums, you have absolute control over this. Quitting smoking is the best way to prevent further deterioration and progression of the disease.

Misaligned or Crowded Teeth

Any condition that makes it difficult to brush correctly or floss teeth can help promote the formation of tartar above and below the gum line. Talk to your dentist to know how to properly clean your teeth, especially in areas that are difficult to reach. For instance, there are special tools used to floss and clean around bridgework or slide under braces. For overcrowded and crooked teeth, the dentist may recommend orthodontics in order to enhance your smile and give you a better chance of not developing the disease.

Teeth Grinding or Teeth Clenching

While these habits directly do not cause periodontal disease, they can lead to a more severe form of the disease if inflammation has set in. The excessive force exerted on the teeth and gum can lead to the breakdown of the periodontal ligament and bone. Many times, patients can stop the habit if they are aware that they’re doing it.


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