What’s the difference between french pedics and orthodontics?

A French pedicurist and orthoticist is using his expertise to create a unique set of designs that will look good on your teeth.

French pedicures are designed to enhance the overall appearance of the teeth, by enhancing the surface area of the soft tissues of the jaw and gums.

Orthodontists, by contrast, use a set of orthotic devices that attach the teeth and gash lines to the back of the tongue and gingiva, and are designed with specific contours to improve the overall alignment of the upper and lower teeth.

The French pedist’s unique orthotic device, called a French pedis, consists of a series of teeth that are attached to a long, flexible tube that stretches over the back and sides of the mouth.

This tube is designed to be pulled up and down in different directions, giving the pedicare the appearance of being like a tube of braces, the Lad Bible reported.

Using the device, the French pedicer uses a metal plate to press the tube down against the jaw.

This device is then wrapped around the mouth with a rubber band, and secured with a plastic band that is attached to the plastic tube.

After a series that can last from 10 to 20 minutes, the pedist applies pressure to the tube, causing the tube to push up and lower.

The result is a soft, natural, and comfortable look that the pedicer claims will improve the look of the entire mouth. 

French pedics use a French mandibular prosthesis, a device that is similar to a plastic brace that helps the tongue, gums, and teeth align with the jaw, according to the Lad Book. 

“French pedis’ use of this prosthesis gives a natural and comfortable appearance to the mouth,” a French orthodist, who requested anonymity, told the Lad.

French pedicians use the device in order to strengthen the joint between the soft tissue of the gum and the jawbone, and in order for the patient to speak more naturally, he said.

“The French prosthesis is the ultimate in a French physician,” the orthodistant said.

“It is a great tool for the French patient.”