4 Things You Need To Know About Leukemia And Gum Disease
24 June 2015
Leukemia is a type of bone marrow cancer. People with leukemia have high numbers of white blood cells in their bodies, but these cells are abnormal and not fully developed. This suppresses the function of your immune system, which means that you may get sick more frequently. While coughs and colds are no surprise, leukemia can also increase your risk of a more surprising medical problem: gum disease. Here are four things you need to know about leukemia and gum disease.
What To Consider Before You Perfect Your Smile With Dental Crowns
9 June 2015
Getting dental crowns is a great way to improve the look of your smile. They correct a wide variety of problems, so you can really get the smile you've always wanted. If you're considering getting dental crowns, check out these six important facts.
They Can Fix Many Cosmetic Problems
Dental crowns are a great way to fix many dental cosmetic concerns. For starters, they can correct minor crooked teeth, which not only improves the look of your smile but also makes it easier to floss, brush and eat.
5 Things Smokers Need To Know About Aggressive Periodontitis
20 May 2015
Periodontitis is a severe form of gum disease that affects not only the gum tissue, but the nearby ligaments and bones as well. This destructive disease can eventually lead to tooth loss or other serious complications. One form of this disease, aggressive periodontitis, destroys your tissues faster than other forms, and is a major concern for smokers. Here's what you need to know about this very destructive gum disease.
What causes aggressive periodontitis?
Creepin' Cavities, Batman! A Candy That Fights Tooth Decay!
30 April 2015
The dentist emerges into the waiting room after giving your children their semi-annual checkups and tells you that they have cavities. This is frustrating to you, as you try to make sure your kids brush and floss daily. Beyond your feelings, fillings can be painful or anxiety-producing for your children, as the process can be a little intimidating. Can you avoid this in the future? Or do you need just to accept that your kids are cavity-prone?