When you have sensitive teeth, activities such as brushing, flossing, eating and drinking can cause sharp, temporary pain in your teeth. Sensitive teeth are typically the result of worn tooth enamel or exposed tooth roots. Sometimes, however, tooth discomfort is caused by other factors, such as a cavity, a cracked or chipped tooth, or a side effect of a dental procedure, such as bleaching. The pain usually subsides after a short period of time.
Laser Dental therapies have also been shown to be able to help in preserving and protecting the mouth’s all-important “Oral Immune System.” These are just some of the features that make lasers so attractive and desirable for use in dental treatments.
Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery
Oral and maxillofacial surgery is surgery to treat many diseases, injuries and defects in the head, neck, face, jaws and the hard and soft tissues of the oral (mouth) and maxillofacial (jaws and face) region. It is an internationally recognized surgical specialty involving both the functional and aesthetic aspects of the hard and soft tissues of the oral and maxillofacial region.
If you have a teeth that has been broken or damaged by decay, our dentist will try to fix it with any of the teeth restoration methods. Sometimes, though, there’s too much damage for the tooth to be repaired. In this case, the tooth needs to be extracted. A very loose tooth also will require extraction if it can’t be saved.
Full Mouth Rehabilitation
Full Mouth Rehabilitation is to correct the imperfections in bite position and enhance the appearance of the smile. The excellent candidate would be any one with short, worn teeth or those that are chipped and broken throughout the mouth.
Impacted Tooth Removal
If a tooth fails to emerge, or emerges only partially, it is considered to be impacted. The most common teeth to become impacted are the wisdom teeth (the third set of molars). They are the last teeth to emerge, usually between the ages of 17 and 21.
Anxious Patients Treatment
Many people can have some anxiety about going to the dental office, but for individuals with true dental phobia, a dental visit can be horrifying. These clients may be so frightened that they will take any measure to avoid a dental appointment, including not showing for the appointment or cancelling.
Night Guards/ Mouth guards
Mouth guards, also called mouth protectors, help cushion a blow to the face, minimizing the risk of broken teeth and injuries to your lips, tongue, face or jaw. They typically cover the upper teeth and are a great way to protect the soft tissues of your tongue, lips and cheek lining.