Constant licking or sucking of the fingers can cause permanent damage to the teeth as well as skin issues, according to the University of Chicago 1. And while occasional licking might be expected in very young children, you really don't want your kids to become used to doing it. Breaking the habit can be tricky, but it's not impossible -- and the earlier you start, the better. Start with positive reinforcement. Look for situations when your child would normally suck his fingers -- such as moments of stress or when getting sleepy -- and praise him for not doing it. You might need to remind him gently to stop sucking and then say "thank you" or other words of encouragement when he stops.
Finger Licking in the Time of Coronavirus
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Global fast food giant KFC says it is halting its "Finger Lickin' Good" slogan given the current hygiene advice because of the coronavirus pandemic. It has altered its packaging with the phrase obscured but KFC said the phrase would return when the time was right. The company revealed its new look through a YouTube video, showing the slogan pixelated on posters and its food "buckets", saying: "That thing we always say? Ignore it. For now. Some people commented on social media the slogan was not a health hazard as you were already eating with your own hands.
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KFC's chicken may be finger lickin' good, but since licking your fingers might not be the best idea during a global pandemic , the company has decided to temporarily suspend using its famous tagline. Brands, announced that it is "pressing pause" on its "finger lickin' good" tagline since it "doesn't feel quite right" at this point in time. While abandoning the year-old slogan is, of course, a marketing stunt on the part of the fried chicken giant, the advice behind it is sage.
This action can either be conscious or unconscious. Some people also bite on their skin on their finger knuckles which can lead to pain and bleeding just by moving their fingers. It has been proposed that dermatodaxia would be a more fitting term for this disorder, as the suffix-phagia' implies that the skin is being eaten rather than simply bitten.