fallow field dental http://fallowfielddental.com Dentist in Barrhaven - Fallowfield - Ottawa Wed, 06 Dec 2017 11:44:53 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=4.8.4 Top 4 Reasons Why You Should Consider Invisalign Teen (For Your Kid) http://fallowfielddental.com/top-4-reasons-consider-invisalign-teen-kid/ http://fallowfielddental.com/top-4-reasons-consider-invisalign-teen-kid/#respond Sun, 26 Nov 2017 23:24:59 +0000 http://fallowfielddental.com/?p=6452 You Can Still Say That Your Kid is Most Adorable Invisalign Teen is a clear plastic mold of your child’s teeth. With each tray change, a gentle force guides them into a perfect position. That means a few things for you: Because Invisalign Teen is invisible, no metal wires and brackets will detract from your […]

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You Can Still Say That Your Kid is Most Adorable

Invisalign Teen is a clear plastic mold of your child’s teeth. With each tray change, a gentle force guides them into a perfect position. That means a few things for you:

  • Because Invisalign Teen is invisible, no metal wires and brackets will detract from your child’s cuteness.
  • Dental intervention into misaligned teeth, especially early on, can prevent a ton of problems that would require invasive procedures and repair later on.
  • If your child can remain comfortable during the most uncomfortable growing years of his or her life, you, the parent, can spend more time enjoying their bright smiles.

It Does Not Derail Your Family’s Lifestyle

Invisalign Teen is an excellent solution that does not hinder your child from perusing his or her hobbies. If they are completely free to play, so are you.

  • Traditional dental metal braces can leave your child vulnerable to mouth cuts and other injuries during sports and other physically demanding activities such as basketball, dance, or gymnastics.
  • For more high impact sports such as hockey or football, your child can simply take out their Invisalign Teen trays for the duration of the game and pop them back in when they are done. You don’t have to pay for expensive custom-made mouth guards that would fit over their dental wire braces.
  • Musically-inclined children can also benefit from Invisalign Teen as an alternative to traditional bracket and wires braces. Invisalign Teen is perfectly molded to their teeth, giving them a natural mouthfeel that is unlikely to interfere with the way they practice their brass or woodwind instruments, nor would they need to modify their technique.

You Continue to Teach Proper Oral Hygiene

You’ve spent years and years telling your child to brush and floss their teeth. Don’t worry, they don’t have to go to waste.

  • Because of the manageability of Invisalign Teen, your child’s diet will not have to change. They take a bite of an apple and have popcorn on movie nights as usual. Since their diet won’t change, neither will the hygiene routine you have long developed for them.
  • Unlike with traditional dental braces, you won’t have to buy special brushing gadgets and tools, nor will you have to buy an assortment of picks for flossing teeth and cleaning braces. The toothbrush, paste and floss on their bathroom counter is all they need.
  • This is all because Invisalign Teen gives your child the flexibility of taking off the trays and putting them back on. They will maintain the oral hygiene habits that you have been fostering for years. These practices will eventually remain with them well into adulthood, and they will thank you for it.

Invisalign is on Your Side

Understandably, you may be worried if your child will be able to wear them diligently for the length of the treatment, or the replacing them if they are lost. Worry not, Invisalign Teen is working for you.

  • Though the trays fit snuggly on the teeth and are unlikely to pop out, Invisalign Teen allows you to have up to 6 replacement aligners should your child lose any, absolutely free.
  • Additionally, on the Invisalign Teen trays, there are small blue dots that fade away with wear. These dots are essentially compliance indicators. You can monitor and hold your child responsible for the adherence to their Invisalign treatment.
  • Unlike with metal wire and brackets braces, Invisalign Teen trays are produced and given to you to change out every couple of weeks. No wires mean no biweekly trips to the dentist to tighten braces. Instead, you visit you would only be required to visit the dentist every 4-6 weeks for follow-ups. You, and now your child, no longer have to dread the dentist.

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5 things you need to know before getting Dental Implants http://fallowfielddental.com/5-things-need-know-getting-dental-implants/ http://fallowfielddental.com/5-things-need-know-getting-dental-implants/#respond Wed, 25 Oct 2017 02:43:18 +0000 http://fallowfielddental.com/?p=6439 Decades ago, the only remedy to losing a tooth – or teeth – were removable dentures or a fixed bridge. And we all know the trouble we have to go through to maintain them, not to mention the complete discomfort. Then comes dental implants, a great breath of fresh air that helped millions of people […]

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Decades ago, the only remedy to losing a tooth – or teeth – were removable dentures or a fixed
bridge. And we all know the trouble we have to go through to maintain them, not to mention the
complete discomfort. Then comes dental implants, a great breath of fresh air that helped
millions of people feel more confident and overall happier with their smile.

 

So what exactly is a dental implant?

 

As told by the Academy of General Dentistry , a dental implant is an artificial tooth “root”
artificially placed in your mouth to support a dental prosthesis such as a crown, denture or
bridge. It is made from titanium metal and it fuses around the jawbone serving as a root for the
missing tooth.

This is by presently the best – and one of few long-term options for tooth replacement.
But is it right for you? At Heron Park Dental, our professionals will explain everything to you and
make sure you know all options, before helping you make your next decision. We thrive on
making sure all of our patients are fully briefed on all procedures, before recommending
treatment.
So if you still have all of your teeth, more power to you; I hope you get to keep them! But if you –
like many people- have lost a tooth (or teeth) as a result of an accident or the tooth fairy, here
are a few things you must know about dental implants, especially if you are planning on getting
one.

1. Dental implant procedures have a high success rate

Although not exactly a conversation starter, do ask around. You’ll be surprised at how many
people actually have dental implants. Can’t tell? That’s the point. They look exactly like real
teeth! Success rate of dental implant procedures vary depending on the dental health of the
individuals, where in the jaw the implants are placed and the expertise of the person who
carried out the procedure. But generally, dental implants have a success rate of up to 95%.

2. Implants look and feel natural

When it comes to appearance and feel, the only difference between dental implants and real
teeth is that it is not real teeth. They are customized to look, feel and fit exactly like all the other
teeth in your dental collection.
If you will, it is a perfect clone of the missing tooth – more so if the procedure was performed by
a dental specialist. It gets its natural feel from the fact that it is fused to your bone. Special care
is also taken in the design of the crown to ensure that it is almost not distinguishable from your
teeth.

3. Implants make eating easier

Unlike other dental treatment options, implants enable you to enjoy a most natural and
satisfying chewing experience. You do not have to take special care when eating.
Are you hungry? No worries, just eat.
Traditional dentures often slide, making it difficult for you to enjoy chewing. Dental implants
function like your natural teeth, allowing you to eat all your favorite foods without any extra effort
or sensation of pain.
Speaking of teeth sensitivity, the bite force you can apply when eating is almost the same as
that of a person with a complete set of teeth. It is most definitely allows better bite force than a
person with traditional dentures can afford.

4. Implants serve as a replacement for the roots of your missing tooth

When you lose a tooth, it creates a void where the root was situated. Unfortunately, most tooth
replacement options only focus on replacing the crown of the teeth. But at Heron ParK Dental,
implants also focus on the parts of the teeth that cannot be seen – namely the roots, or the
sub-level.
The roots of your teeth are anchored to your jaw, that is why they can hold it in place – much like
the roots of a tree. With the implants are put such that they make contact with the bone, tricking
it into thinking thinking that the root of the teeth is present. This encourages it to grow new
tissue around the implant, thereby creating a natural bond between bone and metal.
Without the dental implant in the root position, you will lose jawbone mass and density over
time.

5. Implants can help protect healthy teeth

When you lose a tooth, one of the most widely used teeth replacement option has been the
dental bridge. Often times, this involves cutting of some parts of adjacent healthy teeth to
ensure proper balance of the dental bridge.Thanks to dental implants, we can now position a
crown or a bridge on the dental implant itself. Other teeth do not need to suffer because of the
plight of one.

Dental implants are a way of ensuring that healthy teeth stay healthy by living them alone while
still providing a foundation in your jawbone to support whatever dental prosthesis you are
affixing and hold it firmly in place.

You need to have all the information necessary to make the best decision possible. While
dentists and other institutions may make claims that they perform dental implant procedures,
you want to ensure you are getting the best, and these questions will help you make that
determination. The best option can be found in extensive experience and knowledge, and when
you select a trained oral surgeon, you get both! If you still have questions, or you are ready to
come in and meet our skilled team, please feel free to contact Heron Park Dental and schedule
a consultation.

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Do Crest White Strips Work? http://fallowfielddental.com/do-crest-white-strips-work/ http://fallowfielddental.com/do-crest-white-strips-work/#respond Wed, 20 Sep 2017 10:06:59 +0000 http://fallowfielddental.com/?p=6312 How Crest White Strips Work Whitening strips are small pieces of a flexible plastic called polyethylene. Each flexible strip is coated in a whitening gel that contains hydrogen peroxide or carbamide peroxide. You take each strip and mold it around your teeth — one strip for the top, and one strip for the bottom. The […]

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How Crest White Strips Work
Whitening strips are small pieces of a flexible plastic called polyethylene. Each flexible strip is coated in a whitening gel that contains hydrogen peroxide or carbamide peroxide.
You take each strip and mold it around your teeth — one strip for the top, and one strip for the bottom. The peroxide gel in the strips is now held up against the teeth, so it can seep into the teeth to lighten them.
Problems with White Strips
Gum damage: The chemical reaction that occurs to whiten your teeth can damage the gums. This is why it’s essential to make sure that whitening strips never touch your gums. This is hard to do, but it’s possible. Try cutting the strips so they don’t overlap with or touch your gums — the strips should touch only your teeth.
Yellow spots: Strips are one dimensional, but teeth are three dimensional. This creates a problem when it comes to getting results you like. Strips don’t get into the in-between spaces or the curved bottoms of teeth, so you often get an effect where the center of the tooth is white, but at the edges where the tooth curves, it’s yellow or gray. These yellow spots become more pronounced with white strips because the color difference becomes greater.
Tooth damage: When a dentist isn’t there to monitor whitening treatment, I get a little nervous. It is possible to overdo it and damage your teeth. Teeth aren’t like hair and nails that you can color. When teeth lose their function, all hell can start to break lose. Making mistakes with strips could cause you shooting tooth pain or make you sensitive to your favorite foods. See your dentist every six months for regular check-ups. Make sure you don’t have any cavities or gum disease before you start using strips.
Have you used whitening strips? I’d love to hear from you in the comments. What was your experience? What advice would you share with others?

 

Ask the Dentist

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What You Need to Know If Your Child Snores, Grinds or Is a Mouth Breather. http://fallowfielddental.com/what-you-need-to-know-if-your-child-snores-grinds-or-is-a-mouth-breather/ http://fallowfielddental.com/what-you-need-to-know-if-your-child-snores-grinds-or-is-a-mouth-breather/#respond Wed, 20 Sep 2017 10:04:23 +0000 http://fallowfielddental.com/?p=6309 “Sleeping like a baby” is how we describe a perfect night’s sleep — restful and restorative. For children, sleep is a time of growth and brain development. But many newborns and children aren’t sleeping well and, as a result, are missing out on that restorative sleep that lets them grow and develop to their genetic […]

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“Sleeping like a baby” is how we describe a perfect night’s sleep — restful and restorative. For children, sleep is a time of growth and brain development.
But many newborns and children aren’t sleeping well and, as a result, are missing out on that restorative sleep that lets them grow and develop to their genetic potentials.
Snoring, mouth breathing, and grinding and clenching the teeth are all signs of sleep-disordered breathing or obstructive sleep apnea in children.
How Does Mouth Breathing Hurt My Child?
While it may seem harmless, mouth breathing affects how your child develops, your child’s behavior and personality, as well as the adult that your child grows up to be.
Most healthcare professionals, including your doctor, might tell you not to worry about mouth breathing and insist that your child will “grow out of it.”
But the truth is, mouth breathing can have devastating effects on the development of the face and airway.
How Mouth Breathing Changes Facial and Oral Development
When nasal breathing is blocked, facial and dental development become abnormal.
In both human and animal studies, when nasal breathing is blocked, untreated mouth breathing leads to development of long, narrow faces with crooked teeth, receded jaw, and future TMD and headache issues.
But it’s not just about looks. When the jaw and airway don’t fully develop, the airway can become easily obstructed during sleep.
During the complete muscle relaxation of deep stage sleep, the muscles around the airway also relax and collapse. The airway is a tight space, often made tighter by large tonsils and adenoids in both children and infants.
If the airway becomes obstructed, the brain must bounce out of deep sleep and into a lighter stage of sleep in order to grind and clench to push the jaw forward to allow for breathing again.
Grinding and clenching are the body’s way of reopening a collapsed airway during sleep to start breathing again. This is why grinding and clenching are the new red flag for catching sleep apnea early on.
How Mouth Breathing Impacts Behavior and Personality
Interrupting deep sleep like this impacts development.
Deep sleep is when Human Growth Hormone (HGH) is released, which is essential to a child’s brain development and long bone growth. Once deep sleep is interrupted, HGH stops being secreted. Not having enough HGH stunts your growth and brain development.
Deep sleep is the body’s chance to restore, repair, and heal from the stress of the day. It’s a time of memory consolidation and cementing learning. Hormones that control appetite and other critical functions are regulated and stabilized during this stage.
In a child who is snoring, grinding and clenching, or breathing through the mouth, the brain is not able to rest and sleep is not restorative.
Children who are deprived of deep sleep are often hyperactive as a result of adrenaline used to compensate for sleepiness. They often aren’t able to achieve their academic potential because their brains and bodies aren’t at their best in this damaged, deep sleep-deprived state. They’re often diagnosed with ADHD and other behavioral issues. They have lowered immune systems, poor health, and can be overweight.
Strategies for Parents
Make sure your child can breathe through her nose with ease.
Make sure your child has seen a dentist by age one. Make sure that this dentist is concerned with recognizing mouth breathing and its implications.
Make sure your child is treated for allergies. Allergies can force children into mouth breathing.
Make sure that your child’s diet and environment aren’t contributing to allergies.
Ask your dentist if your child needs a referral to an orthodontist if he’s mouth breathing.

 

Ask the Dentist

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Q: How often do I need to get my teeth cleaned? Should the “every six months” rule apply to everyone? http://fallowfielddental.com/q-how-often-do-i-need-to-get-my-teeth-cleaned-should-the-every-six-months-rule-apply-to-everyone/ http://fallowfielddental.com/q-how-often-do-i-need-to-get-my-teeth-cleaned-should-the-every-six-months-rule-apply-to-everyone/#respond Wed, 20 Sep 2017 10:00:06 +0000 http://fallowfielddental.com/?p=6305 A: How often do you get your oil changed? Every 3,000 miles? Or is it every 6,000 miles? Thanks to computers, most cars today will make that determination for you based upon the type of driver and the temperature extremes the car has to endure. So why is it that you have been told to […]

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A:
How often do you get your oil changed? Every 3,000 miles? Or is it every 6,000 miles? Thanks to computers, most cars today will make that determination for you based upon the type of driver and the temperature extremes the car has to endure.
So why is it that you have been told to see the dentist every 6 months (or every 3 months if you have gum disease)? How can it be so for every human, without the predictable variability of life styles and environmental triggers being a factor? Who says you have to see the dentist every 6 months?
Well, we do, us dentists. We, in our infinite wisdom have decided, as a group of health care professionals concerned for the health of our patients, that it is in your best interest to come see us every 6 months. Every person, whether you have good teeth or not, whether your gums are healthy or not, whether you build up a lot of plaque and tartar or not, whether you are the world’s best brusher and flosser, or not. That’s right, everyone needs to see the dentist every 6 months. And we certainly are not about to the reward the patients that brush and floss regularly because the rules are the rules…
Is this sounding ridiculous yet?
I hope so, because it is. Let’s first discuss the origin of this insanity, as risible as it may sound. Afterwards, we’ll arm you with the knowledge to make the right decision in your own case.
So are you a fast driver that drives in very cold weather or dusty conditions, or do you baby your car, warm it up every morning and drive like the owner of a Zamboni in an ice rink? How soon would your car’s onboard computer tell you to go in for service? And where (and when) did the profession of dentistry come up with that 6 month interval?
From Amos and Andy of course, a TV show from the 50s! I’m not joking. First a wildly popular radio show, a television adaptation ran on CBS-TV from 1951 until 1953, and continued in syndication though 1966. The show was sponsored by Pepsodent Tooth Powder. Toothpaste had not yet been invented (the procedure was to put some powder on the palm of your hand, wet your toothbrush, and touch the powder with your brush) and in those days going to see the dentist was not a routine activity. In fact, most people went to see a dentist when they needed an extraction or when they were in pain. The Pepsodent ad campaign was quite successful, and in an attempt to appease dentists and gain their recommendation, stated in the ad that in addition to brushing twice daily, that they see their dentist twice yearly (or every 6 months).
Yes, the ad men of Pepsodent (clearly “mad men”) are responsible for determining the frequency of your dental cleaning visits today!
Tartar and plaque form in the mouth at different rates. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve seen a patient for a recall cleaning visit only to see them two weeks later for a scheduled filling and already see tartar forming on the teeth. I also have some patients that need to come in for a cleaning only every 12 months. When dentists polish the teeth, the pellicle (skin of the tooth) is removed, but will reappear in 3 days. The sticky biofilm (plaque) will then stick to the pellicle.
Home care is vital in determining this rate of buildup of the product that is partially responsible for gum disease. Good brushers and flossers (determined by the frequency and quality of doing so) of course will fare better and last longer before needing another cleaning. It is extremely important to remember that gum disease is 100% preventable, but once seen in the mouth it is not 100% curable, and is less than 100% arrestable. So patients (and dentist) need to be armed with methods that properly address and pay for this degree of infection.
And the plot thickens: The insurance companies prefer the “Amos and Andy gig” by a wide margin. They like the steadiness of the 6 month recall concept. It means they have their providers, the dentists that have joined their plan, doing periodontal work for prophy fees! The insurance companies are then able to essentially reduce the utilization of the plan, which in turn increases profits. In the mean time the patient is being undertreated and the dentist is either committing malpractice or committing financial suicide.
The Amos and Andy rubber stamp of the 6 month recall has allowed the insurance carriers (their actuaries) to accurately predict their risk (the outlay of cash to provide for the utilization of the plan). By this quantifying of gum disease into absolute terms, they then know how much to add (to the bottom line) for profit.
The dentist is seeing something completely different. She is seeing a huge group of patients (80%) that need more than just 6 month recalls. Sure, the dentist can bill for SRP (scaling and root planing, otherwise known as “a deep cleaning”). However, it does not provide for the patient that is not yet inflicted with the disease but exhibits patterns that need more aggressive attention to prevent the disease.
Preventing the disease is the better model medically and financially. However, the insurance model is willing to wait for the disease to appear, as the actuaries have calculated exactly how many patients will and will not have treatment. And yes, even how many dentists will dutifully treat this disease at an inappropriate and inadequate pay structure.
How much more can I stress the importance of treating — no — preventing gum disease? If I were sitting at a table with Obama, the federal health commissioner and the health insurance commissioner, I’d point out that pregnant women who have periodontal disease may be seven times more likely to have a baby that is born too early and too small. I’d then hand them a pencil and paper and have them calculate the cost of supporting preemies in this country (26 Billion dollars per year). I’d also like to remind you of what President Obama said about flossing.
So what do I recommend you do?
If you are a woman, get a clean bill of health before you conceive. Learn how to maintain that state of gum health. Your child’s health depends on it.
Seek out a more individualized treatment modality from your dentist in regards to your own unique periodontal issues. Disregard what your insurance is willing to pay. You may spend more or less initially, but in the long run you will save more money.
Write a letter to your personel/benefits department at work and copy them on this article. Force them to find a better plan before next year’s enrollment period that pays forward to reduce costs later.
Find a dentist that understands and agrees with what is written here, and plan to live your life with perfect dental health so as to make other aspects of your health, both mental and physical, much improved.
If you take one message home with you after reading this, please remember this: Gum disease is like a cancer. In the earliest form (gingivitis) it is curable. After that, it’s only possible to achieve remission.
Let your dentist help you to prevent gingivitis so that you never have to face living with regret for the rest of your life.
Gum disease is 100% preventable.
After all, the number one cause of gum disease is the predictable nature of humans. Just go ask the insurance companies.

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Can Poor Dental Health Cause Dementia? http://fallowfielddental.com/can-poor-dental-health-cause-dementia/ http://fallowfielddental.com/can-poor-dental-health-cause-dementia/#respond Wed, 20 Sep 2017 09:53:56 +0000 http://fallowfielddental.com/?p=6299 We’ve long known about the connection between poor oral health and dementia. How can this be? When we skip flossing, plaque builds up in and around the gums. The body responds to this plaque build-up the same way it responds to all other foreign invaders, like flu bugs and viruses — it sends out the […]

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We’ve long known about the connection between poor oral health and dementia.

How can this be?

When we skip flossing, plaque builds up in and around the gums. The body responds to this plaque build-up the same way it responds to all other foreign invaders, like flu bugs and viruses — it sends out the troops, in the form of the immune system.

When your immune system is constantly activated like this, things go wrong in the body. Long term inflammation cause premature aging and disease.

Agents from that inflammation somehow, perhaps via the bloodstream, cause the brain to respond in a way that can lead to dementia.

Poor dental health increased the likelihood of dementia by 30% to 40% over a 32-year period, regardless of cardiovascular status, according to a report at the International Society of Vascular Behavioral and Cognitive Disorders.

This latest study is the first to actually pinpoint bacteria from the mouth in the brains of people with dementia.

The study examined 10 brain samples of people with dementia and 10 brain samples of people without dementia. In four of the 10 brains, the gum disease bacteria Porphyromonas gingivalis was present.

The theory is that when the brain is repeatedly exposed to bacteria and/or debris from gums, the immune response by the body that reacts to the diseased gums may lead to nerve cell death and possibly memory loss.

The connection isn’t fully understood and more research is required to understand if P. gingivalis will be able to be used as a marker, via a simple blood test, to predict the development of Alzheimer’s disease in at-risk people.

According to senior research fellow Dr. Sim Singhrao, PhD, further research will be needed to understand if the presence of these bacteria in the brain actually contributes to dementia, since it’s possible that later-stage Alzheimer’s is what causes reduced oral hygiene.

What to Do

Know that nothing replaces flossing. Even the best brushing habits cannot compensate for neglecting to floss.
Learn about the psychology of flossing and what you can do to make it a habit for good.
Get a demo of proper flossing technique.
If you can’t stand flossing, learn what you can do instead.

 

Ask the dentist.

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Cosmetic http://fallowfielddental.com/hello-world/ http://fallowfielddental.com/hello-world/#comments Fri, 15 Sep 2017 22:24:26 +0000 http://fallowfielddental.com/?p=1 Improving the appearance of a person’s smile can be as simple as whitening aged and discoloured teeth. It can also be an involved process including gum recontouring and realigning, lengthening and reshaping misaligned, misshapen or damaged teeth.

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Improving the appearance of a person’s smile can be as simple as whitening aged and discoloured teeth. It can also be an involved process including gum recontouring and realigning, lengthening and reshaping misaligned, misshapen or damaged teeth.

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Extractions http://fallowfielddental.com/extractions/ http://fallowfielddental.com/extractions/#respond Sun, 15 Dec 2013 12:29:20 +0000 http://impreza.us-themes.net/sticky-post/ Many times when dentists talk about extractions, they’re referring to impacted wisdom teeth, which can cause discomfort, inflammation, infection, and even decay as they come into the mouth and push against other teeth.

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Many times when dentists talk about extractions, they’re referring to impacted wisdom teeth, which can cause discomfort, inflammation, infection, and even decay as they come into the mouth and push against other teeth.

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Root Canal Therapy http://fallowfielddental.com/this-post-looks-beautiful-even-with-long-interesting-title/ http://fallowfielddental.com/this-post-looks-beautiful-even-with-long-interesting-title/#respond Thu, 12 Dec 2013 12:32:15 +0000 http://impreza.us-themes.net/this-post-looks-beautiful-even-with-long-interesting-title/ Dental pulp, found in the center of each tooth, contains a nerve which extends from the tooth’s root to bring vital nutrients to the tooth. If a tooth’s pulp is injured, damaged, or infected, the nerve within the pulp will die and, unless endodontic treatment (root canal) is performed, the tooth may die as well.

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Dental pulp, found in the center of each tooth, contains a nerve which extends from the tooth’s root to bring vital nutrients to the tooth. If a tooth’s pulp is injured, damaged, or infected, the nerve within the pulp will die and, unless endodontic treatment (root canal) is performed, the tooth may die as well.

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Satisfaction Lies in the Effort http://fallowfielddental.com/satisfaction-lies-in-the-effort/ http://fallowfielddental.com/satisfaction-lies-in-the-effort/#respond Thu, 21 Nov 2013 12:50:50 +0000 http://impreza.us-themes.net/satisfaction-lies-in-the-effort/ Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Morbi sagittis, sem quis lacinia faucibus, orci ipsum gravida tortor, vel interdum mi sapien ut justo. Nulla varius consequat magna, id molestie ipsum volutpat quis. Suspendisse consectetur fringilla suctus. Pellentesque ipsum erat, facilisis ut venenatis eu, sodales vel dolor. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. […]

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