There is something wrong with your teeth, according to a new study published in the journal PLOS ONE.
Researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles, found that people with larger dentition have a higher chance of developing cavities than people with smaller dentition.
The study, published in PLOS One, focused on patients with a maximum of 6 cm in height, and measured the teeth of 5,000 people.
They found that those with a higher height had a higher risk of developing cavity size, with an increased risk of 6 to 9 mm.
This was compared to those with lower heights, who had a risk of 4 to 6 mm.
The researchers found that higher-than-average height is linked to an increased chance of having a cavity, but that the risk is not statistically significant.
The new study is the first to find a link between height and cavities.
It’s not clear why a higher number of people are having a cavity problem.
This could be because they are having fewer teeth or because of other factors.
The US Food and Drug Administration is currently investigating whether to allow toothpaste to be used as a treatment for cavities, and a study published this month found that the use of toothpaste may reduce the risk of cavities by around 80%.
Dr Rachel Lacey, one of the authors of the new study, said: “Our results suggest that individuals with a lower height, compared to their higher height, may have a greater risk of having cavities due to a lack of a strong protective barrier to plaque and tooth decay.”
It’s important to remember that the overall risk of a cavity is low, and we need to take measures to prevent these problems occurring in the first place.
“To prevent a cavity in your teeth you need to be aware of what you eat, and how much exercise you do.
There are also some things you can do to help prevent tooth decay.”
Dr Rachel said that tooth decay is caused by a variety of factors, including eating bad food, poor hygiene and poor dental hygiene.
“But there are a number of things that may increase the risk,” she said.
“So the key to preventing cavities is to ensure that you eat healthy, have good dental hygiene, exercise and take care of your teeth.”
This research suggests that the higher the height, the greater the risk.
“Dr Lacey said the research also looked at other factors, such as lifestyle factors such as smoking and alcohol consumption, which could also be factors.”
The researchers also found that older people were more likely to have cavities in their teeth than younger people, although the difference was not statistically statistically significant and it did not take into account age.””
If you don’t have as many teeth, then you’re not at risk.”
The researchers also found that older people were more likely to have cavities in their teeth than younger people, although the difference was not statistically statistically significant and it did not take into account age.
“In the long term, our findings provide important evidence to help us understand the underlying causes of cavits and what we can do about it,” Dr Lacey added.
The study, which used dental records from 1,000 individuals, will now be reviewed by a dental team from the University Health Network in the UK.
Dr Lacy said: “[We] found that height is not a risk factor for cavitations, but this is something we need more research on to be able to draw some conclusions.”