The show itself is pretty good but the opening song was put together poorly.
The singer sounds like he couldn't cut it in the music world or someone felt bad for him and gave him this gig.
'We don't know why some people clench their teeth and get TMD and others do not.
We don't really understand why women are so much more vulnerable.'It may be that hormones play a part or that while some people are prone to headaches, others are prone to TMD.'Meanwhile, Pat Queen's problem has been cured with a combination of muscle relaxant pills and a night splint to stop her grinding her teeth.'Within a week I was better, and I've been fine since,' she says.
'Soft bite guards, such as those bought off the shelf, softened in water, and when inserted, allowed to adapt to the shape of your mouth, do not work as well as a hard splint custom-fitted by your dentist,' he says.
Misalignment in the jaw can, in turn, pull other joints out of line, causing neck and back ache.'Some TMD pain may also originate from poor posture which has had a subtle effect on the position of the jaw joint,' says Harley Street dentist Dr Malcolm Levinkind.'Malocclusion - when the upper and lower teeth do not sit together properly - can also cause TMD,' says Dr Roy Higson, president of the British Society of Occlusal Studies ('occlusal' means relating to the biting surfaces of the back teeth). But whatever the cause, the end result is the same: agonising pain.
And what makes diagnosis difficult is that the pain is often 'referred'; many people suffer from headaches, earaches, neck ache or radiating pain through the shoulder blades and down their back.
The temporomandibular joint is the 'hinge' connecting the skull and the lower jaw at the side of the face.
The jaw is not attached directly to the skull, but is held in place by muscle; sitting in between the skull and the jaw bone there is also a disc of cartilage, which acts as a shock absorber.