How To Prevent Your Child's Growing Pains From Causing Problems At The Dentist
16 January 2018
Children are strong and agile, but even the healthiest child tends to experience growing pains from time to time. Bones grow and expand, joints move to accommodate them, and even muscles, ligaments, and skin have to build new cells to keep up with your child's growth. This is what leads to growing pains, and those growing pains can strike at inopportune times, including when you child visits the dentist. If you want to make your child's next dental appointment as comfortable as possible, give these tips a try.
Kids Not Spending Enough Time On Their Teeth? 4 Ways To Help Get Them Motivated
13 December 2017
It's not easy to get your kids to brush their teeth long enough each day. Unfortunately, if they're not spending enough time brushing, their teeth are going to suffer. Not only that, but if they don't set a good dental hygiene habit now, they won't have one when they're older. That's why it's so important that they learn how to take time with their teeth while they're young. Here are four ways you can help your kids get in the habit of spending more time on their teeth.
Helping A Teen Feel Confident In High School
14 November 2017
Entering high school is a time a life that can be life-changing for a teenager.The reason why is because high school is usually where teens will meet peers that can turn into lifelong friendships. High school can also be a nightmare if your teen doesn't feel confident about the way he or she looks. There are things that you can do to increase the chance of your son or daughter enjoying the years spent in high school.
Why Smokers Get Dental Stains And How They Can Whiten Their Teeth
18 October 2017
People who smoke often suffer from a significant amount of dental discoloration. Here are a few reasons that smokers develop dental stains and what they can do to correct the problem.
Why Does Smoking Cause Dental Stains?
Tobacco is deeply staining for multiple reasons. The deep pigments within the tobacco cause discoloration, but so does the nicotine. Brown colorants within the tar of tobacco smoke settle within the pores of the tooth enamel.