teething ring

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teething ring

See teether.

teething ring

Any relatively soft object on which an infant may chew to relieve discomfort during the eruption of teeth. Teething rings and other teething devices small enough to be inhaled by an infant should never be used.
See also: ring
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Nylabone Puppy Teething Keys: Designed to aid in the development of teeth and jaws in growing puppies, these teething rings are a great outlet for your dog's chewing urges and can help clean teeth.
As with any inflammation, cold packs or even frozen teething rings will help to take the swelling down.
I have recommended frozen teething rings and over-the-counter gels.
Teething rings are dhs60 (although only 6GBP (dhs42) in the UK) while the dhs280 silk maternity tunics are a UK-equivalent of only dhs245.
The word divides people into those who shudder and change topics very quickly and those who coo, sigh in longing or launch into endless tales of nappy contents and teething rings.
At one time I used to be asked to look out for silver rattles, teething rings or boxed silver spoons and food pushers.
During John's time as a trading standards officer he investigated some terrifying products, from a range of baby teething rings that were filled with river water to an iron that melted when you switched it on.
Under one-year-old: Building blocks, shape sorters, musical toys, play mats, bibs, rattles, bath toys, teething rings, mobiles, hat/mittens, feely toys, activity toys.
The resurgence in sterling-silver baby giftware includes such items as spoons, frames, rattles, porringers and teething rings.
The Side Kick is a Velcro-attached cotton pocket to store an extra bottle or toy while using the Boppy as a lap pillow; the Play Around is a wrap-around fabric attachment with Velcro fittings that hold rattles, teething rings and other toys so baby won't bat them out of reach.
The plastics include vinyl chloride-based products such as dolls, teething rings and hoses, and epoxy resin-based products such as printed boards, said Takashi Yamamoto, leader of the National Institute for Environmental Studies research group.
Fears that a cancer-causing chemical may be leaching out of teething rings and soft plastic toys prompted the Consumer Product Safety Commission last year to call for a study into the hazards of di(2-ethylhexyl)phthalate (DEHP), used to soften polyvinyl plastics.