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Shock Doctor Nano Double

Shock Doctor Nano Double
$27.95  

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The Leader in Protective Sports Mouthguards
    GEL-FIT LINER custom molds to teeth for a tight, comfortable fit. Patented SHOCK TRANSFER CORE directs impact away from the vulnerable front teeth to stronger triple-rooted molars to stabilize and shield the teeth while providing easier breathing and speaking. MORA PERFORMANCE ENHANCEMENT when fitted and worn correctly, positions the lower jaw down and forward and the tongue up onto the roof of the mouth, which may increase strength and athletic performance. UPPER/LOWER DESIGN with air cushioned shock pads protects upper and lower teeth and stabilizes the jaw for side impacts.

    sku: #pr-mo-2005

     
    Availability
    Color: Grey
    Ships Immediately - 50+ On Hand 
    Mouthguards Expert FAQs
       
    1. Do I need a mouthguard?

      In general, wearing a mouthguard during contact sports is a really good idea. Even if you don't plan on getting struck in the face, you never know when accidental contact may happen. In the realm of boxing, a mouthguard is a definite must-have. Wearing a mouthguard helps protect from concussions, TMJ disorder, and teeth becoming chipped or knocked out.

    2.  
    3. What kind of mouthguard is right for me?

      The standard, cheap style of mouthguard is called 'boil and bite.' These mouthguards are constructed out of thermoplastic and, when boiled, are very malleable. When bitten, they conform to the biter's mouth and stay that way once cooled. These don't provide a perfect fit.
      Better mouthguards have a strong core, with moldable elements that mold to your teeth when boiled. This provides a better fit and a stronger mouthguard. A good fit will keep your mouthguard in place when you're hit. A proper mouthguard should conform to your upper teeth when you open your mouth - you should have to pull on it to remove it from your mouth.

    4.  
    5. Can I wear a mouthguard with my braces?

      Yes, there are mouthguards available specifically for braces. These specialty models are often constructed out of medical silicone. This allows the mouthguard to mold to your teeth and braces without boiling.
      It is recommended that people with braces get a mouthguard that protects both the upper and lower shelf of teeth.

    6.  
    7. Single layer vs double layer guard

      One stylistic difference you'll notice while browsing mouthpieces is single and double layer. Single layer guards are the most common and only conform to the upper row of teeth. The theory is if you properly protect the upper layer of teeth, there will be nothing for the lower layer to bang into. Double layer guards simply take that protection further by covering both the upper and lower layers of teeth. This is especially useful for individuals who have had damage done to some of their bottom teeth, or who feel as if they need extra protection overall.
      Double layer mouthguards are slightly tougher to breath through as the mouth must stay closed and air is drawn through the breathing holes; however, keeping the mouth closed helps protect against KO and jaw injuries.
      Some modern upper mouthguards extends slightly over the lower teeth to provide some lower tooth protection without the disadvantages to a double layer mouthguard.



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