Attending regular appointments at a trusted dental practice is the most crucial step patients take towards achieving a happy, healthy smile. We recommend that children, teens, and young adults visit at least twice a year for their in-depth check-up and cleaning. During the examination, our goal will be to create a clear picture of the patient’s oral health needs by inspecting their teeth, gums, bite, existing restorations, and more. This information will allow us to plan treatments and provide fast, comfortable dental health improvements.
There are several conditions that may warrant the need for oral surgery. Some of the most common types of dental surgeries our office and dentists perform include: dental implants, impacted wisdom teeth, biopsies, peridontal surgery, including pocket illumination and grafting.
Preventive dentistry is the practice of caring for your teeth to keep them healthy. This helps to avoid cavities, gum disease, enamel wear, and more. There are many forms of preventive dentistry, such as daily brushing and dental cleanings. - Evaluation & Treatment of Gum Disease - Oral Cancer Detection & Biopsy
The practice of dentistry encompasses an amazing array of services and procedures, all with a common goal: to help you to preserve your natural teeth as long as possible, ensure your oral health, and keep you looking and feeling great throughout life. There's so much that can be done these days to improve the appearance of a person's smile — at any age. From powerful, professional whitening treatments to amazingly realistic porcelain veneers to state-of-the-art dental implants, there's a wide range of exciting possibilities. - General Restorative & Cosmetic Dentistry - Implants, Bridgework & Removable Dentures
X-rays, also known as radiographs, are an essential part of any dental care treatment plan. They are diagnostic, but they can also be preventative, by helping a dentist diagnose potential oral care issues in a patient’s mouth before they become a major problem
Sedation dentistry uses medication to help patients relax during dental procedures. Patients are usually awake with the exception of those who are under general anesthesia. The levels of sedation used include: Minimal sedation -- you are awake but relaxed; moderate sedation (formerly called "conscious sedation") -- you may slur your words when speaking and not remember much of the procedure; deep sedation -- you are on the edge of consciousness but can still be awakened.