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Lemon Water

Be Careful – Lemon Water Can Damage To Your Teeth

As we move into the hottest times of the year, you may be tempted to squeeze some lemon juice into your water to have a refreshing drink. However, lemon juice has the potential the erode your enamel over time if you’re not careful. But, it is possible to enjoy lemon water without damaging your teeth.Read more

brushing too much?

Is it Possible to Brush Too Much?

Since we were young, the importance of brushing our teeth is ingrained into our minds by our parents, public service announcements, dental hygienists, and dentists. However, is it possible to do too much of a good thing? Upon the recommendation of The American Dental Association, adults should brush their teeth for 2 minutes, twice aRead more

Pregnancy

Caring For Your Oral Health During Pregnancy

A woman’s body experiences significant changes during pregnancy, but she probably doesn’t give much thought to what’s happening to her teeth. However, a pregnant woman’s mouth undergoes various changes due to hormonal fluctuations associated with carrying a baby. Because of this, it can lead to more cavities and other dental problems. Change Your Toothpaste –Read more

Aging Smile

How Teeth Change With Age

When we first start out in life, we grow a set of small baby teeth, and then as we age, we lose them to make room for our permanent teeth. But how exactly do our permanent teeth change as we age? Gravity, grinding, and tea and coffee stains all contribute to changes in our teeth.Read more

Should You Brush or Floss Your Teeth First?

It’s not quite an age-old question like the chicken and the egg, but it is a question I’m occasionally asked by my patients. It turns out that the order in which you care for your teeth can make a difference in your oral health.  Researchers in a 2018 study concluded that it’s better to flossRead more

Dentists with Arms Crossed

Periodontal Disease – What You Need To Know

Periodontal disease, also known as gum disease, is an infection that occurs around the teeth. It is caused by bacteria found in the plaque build-up that forms around the gum line. It starts in the gums, and if left untreated, can spread to the cementum (which covers the tooth root), the periodontal ligament, and evenRead more