How Your Dentist Can Improve Your Smile

Posted on: 13 September 2019
If you are looking to improve your smile, it's time to find a local dentist who can help. To replace missing teeth, you can try dental implants. Dental implant technology uses small titanium rods that implant into your jaw bone, creating a secure point of attachment for a new crown. A synthetic crown is created that looks and feels like a natural tooth. Once the rod and crown are together, you have a new permanent tooth in your mouth.
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After You Have A Dental Implant Placed, What Should You Expect?

Posted on: 14 August 2019
When you have a dental implant placed, an oral surgeon will insert a titanium post into your jawbone at the site of your missing tooth. The post integrates with the natural bone of your jaw in order to provide stability to the rest of the dental implant—the abutment and crown. As with all surgical procedures, you'll spend some time recovering afterwards. However, the recovery is often quick and simple. Here's what you can expect when you have a dental implant placed.
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Here Are The Three Things You Should Never Do When A Tooth Gets Knocked Out

Posted on: 15 July 2019
Having a tooth knocked out is painful and alarming, but it's not the end of the world. In fact, dentists can often restore knocked-out teeth, saving you the time, trouble, and expense of having a tooth replacement made for you. However, that can only happen if you avoid these three potential pitfalls. Here's what you should never do when a tooth gets knocked out. Put it in Water It might seem like a good idea to put a tooth in a fluid.
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Osteoporosis And Your Dental Implants

Posted on: 20 June 2019
Osteoporosis is a degenerative bone disease that causes your bones to weaken and thin. It can raise the risk for fractures, and while it is most common in menopausal women as a result of declining estrogen levels, men can get it too. Osteoporosis and its treatment can cause problems with your jawbone, and because of this, your dental implant sites will need to be carefully monitored by your dentist. Here are some ways osteoporosis and its treatment can affect your dental implants and what you can do about them:
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