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Many holes in children's teeth

  1. The teeth of young Rotterdam children are in bad shape. More than twenty percent of Dutch children already have one or more cavities at the age of six. This is evident from the large-scale Generation R study based on, among other things, more than 4000 dental photos of six-year-old Rotterdam children.

  1. The researchers saw two times more than three holes in their teeth in Surinamese-Hindustani children than in Dutch children. For Turkish and Moroccan children this is even up to five times more often. Part of the problem can be explained by the educational level and income of the parents. The researchers suspect that a diet that often includes a lot of sweets plays a role, especially in Turkish and Moroccan children. Whether this is really the case will have to be shown by further research.

Generation R Study

  1. The researchers base their results on dental photos of more than 4,000 children and questionnaires from their parents from the Generation R Study. This is a large-scale population study into the growth, development and health of children in Rotterdam. The children are monitored from early pregnancy to young adulthood. A

  2. The researchers base their results on dental photographs of over 4,000 children and questionnaires from their parents from the Generation R Study. This is a large-scale population study into the growth, development and health of children in Rotterdam. The children are monitored from early pregnancy to young adulthood. A



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