3 Uncommon Reasons Why Teeth Can Feel Very Sensitive

Posted on: 14 January 2016
Have you ever experienced a sharp pain when sipping on coffee or eating a cold food? It so, it's possible that your teeth are sensitive from layers of protective enamel that have broken down over time. The enamel breaks down due to common reasons, such as brushing your teeth too hard, and eating foods that are acidic. However, teeth sensitivity can be caused by these other reasons that are not so common.
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Protecting Your Teen's Teeth: How To Avoid Current Trends That May Destroy Their Beautiful Smile

Posted on: 23 December 2015
Good dental health throughout life is important for everyone. Not only is it painful and a potential health issue when teeth are decayed or broken, but it can even affect the opportunity for employment. Every parent wants the best for their child, so ensuring they maintain a healthy smile needs to be a priority. Unfortunately, there is more to teach them than just brushing and flossing. There are a number of ways many children are unwittingly causing harm to their teeth.
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Crown Lengthening For Cosmetic Reasons

Posted on: 7 December 2015
If you feel that your teeth appear too "short" or think that your gums are more visible when you smile compared to other people, there is a solution. Crown lengthening is a common procedure for both medical and cosmetic reasons. If you are wondering about crown lengthening, here is more information about the procedure. What is crown lengthening? Crown lengthening is a procedure that uses gingivectomy to remove excess gum material and reshapes the gum to uncover more of the tooth.
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Periodontal Disease 101: Here's What You Need To Know

Posted on: 17 November 2015
Periodontal disease is often the result of not treating gingivitis. It causes your gums to start pulling away from your teeth and form these little pockets that end up being infected. Your body's natural immune system works hard to fight all of that bacterial as plaque begins growing and spreading deep into your gums. Over time, your body's enzymes that are working to fight off the infection actually end up breaking down your bones and all the connecting tissues that keep your teeth where they should be.
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