Preventing Dry Mouth When Using Invisalign

Posted on: 9 February 2015

Using Invisalign to straighten your teeth has many benefits. The clear aligners will be less noticeable than traditional braces, and you will be able to take them out whenever you need. However, you will also need to take extra care of your mouth when using them. This is because some people experience dry mouth when using Invisalign, which can cause problems such as bad breath and compromised dental health. Further, it can be uncomfortable to deal with. [Read More]

Tips To Help Diabetics Recover From Dental Implant Surgery

Posted on: 29 January 2015

According to the World Health Organization, 9% of adults have diabetes. Diabetes is a disease that has a lot of complications, one of which is the loss of teeth. The National Institutes of Health says that periodontal disease is thesixth most common complication of those who are diabetic. Periodontal disease is a disease of the gums and can cause people to lose their teeth. Many diabetics have sought dental implants to replace missing teeth only to be turned away as not being a good candidate. [Read More]

What To Expect From A Full Mouth Reconstruction

Posted on: 20 January 2015

Many people are living with severely worn teeth, advanced gum disease, and chronic TMD pain in the jaw because they think that their condition is too severe to be repaired. Full mouth reconstruction is a process that involves your general dentist, oral surgeons, and specialists like periodontists, orthodontists, and endodontists to completely rebuild your smile. Here is an explanation of the procedures that are involved in a full mouth reconstruction to solve virtually any problem that you are having with your teeth, gums, and jaw. [Read More]

Did Your Dental Crown Fall Off? Get Answers You To Questions You May Have

Posted on: 13 January 2015

A dental crown is a cap that is placed over a damaged or weak tooth to help protect and keep that tooth safe. However, these crowns aren't permanent. Most last between five to 15 years, depending on the material it is made from and how well it is cared for. If your crown is nearing the end of its lifespan, or you bite down on something hard, your crown may pop off. [Read More]