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All Types of Dental Treatments
Best Dental Implants Treatments
If you have missing teeth, it is crucial to replace them. Without all your teeth, chewing and eating can destabilize your bite and cause you discomfort. When teeth are missing, your mouth can shift and even cause your face to look older. Implants are a great way to replace your missing teeth and, if properly maintained, can last a lifetime!

An implant is a new tooth made of metal and porcelain that looks just like your natural tooth. It's composed of two main parts: One is the titanium implant body that takes the place of the missing root, and the second part is the tooth-Colored crown that is cemented on top of the implant. With periodontal treatment, you can smile confidently knowing that no one will ever suspect you have a replacement tooth.

Our team of pediatric dental specialists will evaluate each patient's specific needs and make the appropriate referrals to an implant specialist.
Implants, RCT, Fillings, Child Dentistry


Traditional dental restoratives or fillings consist of either amalgam or a composite resin material. The strength and durability of traditional dental materials make them useful for situations where restored teeth must withstand extreme forces that result from chewing, such as in the back of the mouth.

Composite resins are usually used on the front teeth where a natural appearance is important, but they can also be used on the back teeth depending on the location and extent of the tooth decay.
Child density
A child's first visit to the dentist should be enjoyable. Children are not born with a natural fear of the dentist, but they can fear the unknown. Our office makes a special effort to use pleasant, non-frightening, simple words to describe each treatment. We want you and your child to feel at ease from the moment your family arrives at our office. The more you and your child know about the first visit, the better you will feel.
When New Teeth Arrive:
Your child's first primary, or baby teeth will begin to erupt between the ages of six and twelve months, and will continue to erupt until about age three. During this time, your child's gums may feel tender and sore. To help alleviate this discomfort, we recommend that you soothe the gums by rubbing a clean finger or a cool, wet cloth across them. You may also choose to make use of a teething ring. When your child has finished teething, you can expect a total of 20 primary teeth.

Your child's primary teeth are shed at various times throughout childhood, and their permanent teeth begin erupting at age six, and continue until age 21. Adults have 28 permanent teeth, 32 including wisdom teeth.
Adopting Healthy Oral Hygiene Habits:
As your child's teeth erupt, be sure to examine them every two weeks, looking for lines and discoloration that may be caused by decay. Remember that sugary foods and liquids can attack a new tooth, so take care that your child brushes after feeding or eating. We recommend brushing four times a day for optimal oral hygiene: after breakfast, after lunch, after dinner, and at bedtime.

Brushing can be fun, and your child should brush as soon as the first tooth arrives. When a baby's tooth erupts, parents should brush the tooth with a soft-bristled toothbrush and a pea-sized amount of toothpaste. For children younger than two, do not use fluoride toothpaste unless advised to do so by your dentist or other healthcare professional. We suggest reviewing proper tooth brushing procedures with your child.
Flossing is also a part of good oral hygiene habits, and your doctor will discuss with you the right time to start flossing. If you notice signs of decay, contact your dentist immediately.
Preventing Tooth Decay with Regular Checkups
Tooth decay is caused by sugars left in your mouth that turn into an acid which can break down your teeth. Children are at high risk for tooth decay for a simple reason many children and adolescents do not practice regular, good oral hygiene habits. Proper brushing and flossing routines combined with regular dental visits help keep tooth decay away.

Your child should visit the dentist every six months for regular dental cleanings and checkups. We recommend fluoride treatments twice a year along with cleanings to keep teeth their strongest. Tooth sealants are also recommended because they "seal" the deep grooves in your child's teeth, preventing decay from forming in these hard-to-reach areas. Sealants last for several years, but will be monitored at your regular checkups.
Answers to your queries on Root Canal Treatment
Q: Why does tooth pulp need to be removed:
A: The pulp is responsible for providing nutrients to the teeth. Hence there is an infection and the pulp tissue has died it becomes necessary to remove the pulp and at the same time clean and seal the root canal. This is usually also followed by sealing of tooth with a crown.
Q: What happens during the root canal treatment?
A: Root canal treatment is necessary to prevent from losing a tooth. It involves removing the pulp and cleaning the root canal as well as placing a crown.
Q: How painful is a root canal?
A: The root canal treatments are generally not painful. The dentist will make use of anaesthesia to help deal with the pain. However, there are cases where the bone structure may cause complication thus leading to pain.
Q: How successful are root canal treatments?
A: Root canal treatments are generally successful. Some of the statistics collected state that it is upto 95% successful.
Q: Alternatives to a root canal treatment:
A: The alternative to a root canal treatment is usually the extraction of the tooth in question. Then again, many offer affordable dental implants too.
Q: How successful are root canal treatments?
A: Root canal treatments are generally successful. Some of the statistics collected state that it is upto 95% successful.
Q: Root Canal Prevention:
A: Taking regular care of the teeth and visiting the dentist for a regular dental check-up can help prevent the need of a root canal treatment.
Q: What should one expect after the root canal treatment?
A: There is likely to be some tenderness following a root canal treatment.
Brief introduction to Root Canal Treatment
Root canal is a treatment to repair and save a badly damaged or infected tooth instead of removing it. The term "root canal" comes from cleaning of the canals inside a tooth's root. Decades ago, root canal treatments often were painful. With dental advances and local anaesthetics, most people have little if any pain with a root canal. In fact, it's probably more painful living with a decayed tooth. Root canal alternatives include extracting the damaged tooth and replacing it with a dental implant, bridge or removable partial denture. Now that we have a better understanding of what is a root canal treatment, here are few more details about Root Canal.
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