Children’s life. Early dental intervention assesses a child’s

 Children’s oral health is one of the foundations of what preventive education and dental care should be built to improve the opportunity for a preventable free life disease prays.1     The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry and The American Pediatric Association recommends dental evaluations and evaluations for children during their first year of life. Early dental intervention assesses a child’s risk status based on interviews with parents and oral tests. These early screenings present an opportunity to educate parents about the medical, dental and cost benefits of prevention rather than restorative care. A comprehensive the children’s oral care program includes: (1) Risk assessments on a regular basis scheduled dental visits (2) Preventive treatments such as fluoride varnishes or sealants (3) Parent education on the correct methods to clean the mouth of the baby(4) Incentives to encourage participation in educational programming.2    The success of the children’s oral care program is based on early intervention. This improves access to care, provides advice and guidance for early care for disadvantaged children between the ages of 6 months and 5 years, and helps prevent cavities in early childhood.2     The first opportunity to provide education on children’s oral health is during pregnancy. Pregnant women are especially interested in the health of their children, general well-being and the cost benefits of preventive care instead of restorative treatments. Effective prenatal counseling programs educate parents about healthy eating habits to modify the behavior of their children.2  Oral disease and cavities in early childhood can be difficult to detect, this is dangerous since significant damage can occur to the child’s mouth. Caries in early childhood is transmissible, preventable, and considered the most chronic infectious disease prevalent in children. The intervention strategies are designed to prevent the formation of dental caries in the first place.2       Children should benefit from an early oral care program at the age of 1 which should include 6 main components:(1) A preliminary risk assessment interview with parents or caregivers(2) Use of knee to knee position;(3) Use of dental prophylaxis (toothbrush prophylaxis);(4) Perform an oral evaluation (and / or dental examination);(5) Provide preventive treatment (fluoride varnish);  (6) Anticipatory counseling advice.2     This 6-step evaluation should be repeated for the child and the mother at least 3 times within a year for the children at high risk, beginning during the first year of life and continuing until 5 years.2     To make the visit to the dentist more favorable and less traumatic for children we must prepare them from home. Before scheduling your child’s first dental exam, parents should consider whether they would feel more comfortable visiting their family dentist or taking their child to a pediatric dentist, a dentist who provides specialized oral and dental care to children, from infants even teenagers Pediatric dentists generally have offices and equipment suitable for children specially designed for children.3Parents can help prepare their child for a dental exam:- Carefully check what time is most appropriate. It should be at a time of day when you are well rested and more likely to cooperate.-Be positive. When talking with the child about his dental examination, we should avoid using words like “pain” or “pain”. Instead, we can tell you that the dentist will use special tools to make sure that the teeth are healthy.-Listen to your child Encourage your child to share any fears he may have about visiting the dentist or having a dental exam.3    Most children are visibly anxious when they get a dental exam, so both doctors and assistants should be educated in the best way to help the child manage stress.4     Relaxation techniques are often used for children. They can be guided through deep breathing exercises, such as asking the child to bubble through a wand or inflate a small balloon. Progressive muscle relaxation is another method that can help children calm down in stressful situations. With the assistant’s direction, the child can systematically tense and relax each muscle group, from the feet to the head, while they are comfortable in the examination chair.4       Another option is to distract them, which can help minimize the child’s focus on his anxiety. Many dentist offices that serve children have toys available that they can bring with them to the exam room. The assistant can also distract your patient simply by talking with them to refocus their attention and build trust and rapport. Visualization has also been found useful for children. Attendees can ask the child to imagine a beautiful place or a pleasant experience, such as a trip to the beach or a birthday party. Asking questions about the images will help to lock him in the child’s mind and reduce his tension. Even giving the patient a distraction task, like counting tiles on the ceiling, can work. Television, videotapes and games are other options to help the dentist or assistant create a stress-free environment for their young patient. Pediatric dental assistants should be well versed in different ways to distract and help relax the children in their care.4