And a study in the British Dental Journal found four cans of fizzy drink a day increased the risk of tooth erosion by 252 per cent.
What does BDJ stand for?
BDJ stands for British Dental Journal
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of BDJ
We have 5 other meanings of BDJ in our Acronym Attic
- Bundesverbandes Deutscher Inkasso Unternehmen (German: Federal Association of German Debt Collection Companies)
- Bibliothèque Départementale d'Ille et Vilaine (French library)
- B'nai David-Judea (synagogue; Los Angeles, CA)
- Banjarmasin, Indonesia - Syamsudin Noor (Airport Code)
- Becton Dickinson Japan (pharmaceuticals)
- Belle de Jour
- Black Diamond Jersey
- Blackrock Enhanced Dividend Achievers Trust (stock symbol)
- Blague du Jour (French: Joke of the Day)
- Brian d'Arcy James (composer/musician)
- Bureau des Jeux (French: Bureau of Games; gaming organization)
- Buried Double Junction (photodetector)
- Bedroom DJ (Disc Jockey) Delite (artist)
- Baku Deepwater Jackets Factory
- Bande Des Joyeux Loufoques (French: Band of Merry Crazy)
- Bellare, Desai, Jokipii, Rogaway (encryption algorithms)
- Birmingham and Derby Junction Railway (UK)
- Black Duck Joint Venture (Laurel, MD)
- Bairisch Diatonischer Jodel-Wahnsinn (German band)
- Ball der Jungen Wirtschaft (German: Junior Chamber Ball)
Samples in periodicals archive:
A study published in the British Dental Journal found a strong link between fizzy drink consumption and tooth erosion.
Stephen Hancocks, editor-inchief of the British Dental Journal, which published the study, said: "Flavouring has much to answer for.
The work, led by researchers at the University of Dundee and published in the British Dental Journal yesterday, raises questions over workforce planning for dentistry in the NHS.
Now health chiefs from North Cumbria Primary Care Trusts have advertised in the British Dental Journal inviting dentists who are able to establish new NHS practices in Carlisle and Penrith quickly to come forward.
However, the study, published in the British Dental Journal, showed many people thought their brushing habits were better than they actually were.
According to a report in the British Dental Journal, fizzy drinks make it 59 per cent more likely a 12-year-old will suffer tooth erosion - and more than twice as likely for 14-year-olds.
Consuming carbonated drinks increased the chances of a 12-year-old suffering tooth erosion by 59% and for 14- year olds the risk was 220%, according to research in the British Dental Journal.