Adjusting to Dentures

3 Major Reasons To Choose Dental Implants

Are your teeth past the point where they can be saved? Have you taken relatively good care of your mouth but it simply wasn't enough? For a lot of people, there comes a time when there is no longer any point in trying to keep the teeth you have. Although there may be a stigma attached to this for some people, the reality is that it's often an inevitability due simply to genetics. Read More 

Understanding Sedation Dentistry

If you experience fear and anxiety before every dental visit, you could be suffering from dental anxiety. Many people have dental fears that can make it difficult for them to visit a dentist to receive the preventive and restorative care that they need. Sedation dentistry can be used to provide a painless dental experience. The application involves the administration of medicines that help a patient to remain calm and relaxed as they undergo their dental procedure. Read More 

Deciding If Dental Implants Are The Right Choice For Your Dental Restoration

If you need to have restorative dental work done, implant dentures might be one of your options. Implants have many benefits, but you still have to consider if they're right for you. Your dentist can help you decide by comparing implants to your other options. Here are some other things you may want to think about when making your decision. You Want To Avoid Embarrassment That Comes With Dentures  Dentures are suitable in some cases, but they have their drawbacks. Read More 

3 Reasons Your Braces May Hurt Your Oral Cavity

If you wear braces, then your orthodontist is monitoring your status on a regular basis. While routine tightening can lead to temporary mild discomfort, your braces and brackets should not be painful. There are, however, a number of health conditions that may cause oral pain, which may make your braces feel uncomfortable in your mouth. Here are three reasons your braces may hurt your oral cavity and what you can do about them. Read More 

Options For Fixing A Cracked Tooth

Whether injured while playing sports or damaged while eating a certain food or using your teeth as a tool to open a package or bottle, a small crack in your tooth can lead to big problems. This crack may seem to affect the look of your tooth only, but over time, even the smallest crack can spread, breaking your tooth while allowing food and bacteria to seep in. If you recently cracked your tooth, help is available. Read More