Have you ever wondered what it was like to go to a dentist in the middle ages? Dental care has come a long way since humans began practicing oral science. To learn more about the history of dental care, visit our blog post. Questions? Contact our office to speak with one of our team members!
Are you one of the many Americans that grinds or clenches your teeth while you sleep? Chances are, you may need a nightguard.
Regularly visiting your dentist results in not only healthy smiles, but healthy bodies and lower health care costs as well, a recent United Concordia study has found.
It’s a problem all parents understand: having to take time off work to take your kids to the dentist. Delta Dental conducted a recent survey that found a staggering 45% of U.S. parents reported missing work due to their child’s oral health, up 6% from 39% in 2015.
While keeping up with regular cleanings is great for the health of your teeth, it doesn’t always mean you’re proud of your smile. If you avoid smiling because you’re self conscious, we’re here to help. Let our team transform your smile. Our Arizona Biltmore dentists can tackle simple misalignments, reconstructions, and everything in between. With these cosmetic procedures, you can finally show your beautiful smile again.
5–8% of Americans avoid dental appointments because of fear. We understand the anxiety that can be associated with dental visits. But here at Arizona Biltmore Dentistry, we go to great lengths to make your experience as comfortable as possible. Here are few tips to help you overcome your fear, as well as a few offerings we have to help you relax during your visit.
Regular dental visits are important during your teens and early 20s. If you visit your dentist regularly, he or she can use X-rays to follow the progress of your wisdom teeth. Any problems will be seen early.
Though we brush twice a day, some of us still make simple brushing mistakes. Here are some of the most common.
The newest addition to your dentist’s grab bag of goodies might soon be gum. European scientists describe the development of a chewing gum that detects oral infections Tuesday in Nature Communications. The tech could prove particularly useful for diseases that present with minimal to no symptoms.