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Preventing Plaque Build Up ,

Preventing Plaque Build Up

Plaque is made up of invisible masses of harmful germs that live in the mouth and stick to the teeth.  If it is not removed and is allowed to build up in your mouth, it can cause serious dental health problems.  Some types of plaque cause tooth decay while other types cause gum disease.  The…

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A Picture is Worth A Thousand Words

Have you ever heard the expression “a picture is worth a thousand words?”  With the rising popularity of social media and online dating, this has never been truer!  In today’s society, most prospective employers, prospective dates, etc. have already viewed a picture of you via a social media site or google before they ever lay…

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Women and Periodontal Disease

Periodontal disease is an infection of the bones and tissues surrounding the teeth.  If not treated properly, it can lead to serious oral health issues and even tooth loss.  Research has shown that women may be more susceptible to periodontal disease during certain times in their lives when hormonal changes are taking place including puberty,…

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Diabetes and Oral Health

Diabetes is a chronic disease affecting a growing number of adults and children in the United States.  It negatively affects the eyes, nerves, kidneys, heart and other important systems in the body.  Diabetes can also cause serious oral health issues for those who suffer from it. Patients with Diabetes are at increased risk for developing…

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New and Improved Dentures

In the past, the process of getting dentures required about five different visits to the dentist’s office and about thirty days to receive the final product.  Advances in technology and dentistry now make it possible for patients to get their dentures in about ten days with significantly less chair time. This new way of manufacturing…

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Tooth Loss in the United States

Despite advances in dentistry, tooth loss remains a problem for many American adults.  In fact, according to the latest National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (1999-2004), 3.75% of Americans adults aged 20 to 64 have no remaining teeth. According to the same report, the mean number of remaining teeth for American adults aged 50 -64…

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