1.What is a root canal?

Millions of teeth are treated and saved each year with root canal, or periodontics, treatment. A root canal is a treatment to repair and save a badly damaged or infected dental. The method involves removing the damaged area of the tooth (the pulp), cleaning and disinfecting it and then filling and securing it. The common will cause affecting the pulp are a cracked tooth, a deep cavity, repeated dental treatment to the tooth or trauma. The term “root canal” originates from cleaning of the canals inside the tooth’s root.

2.Why do my gums bleed?

The key cause of bleeding gum line is the buildup of plaque at the gum line. This will guide to an ailment called gingivitis, or inflamed gums. Back plate that is not removed will harden into tartar. This will lead to increased bleeding and a more advanced form of gum and bone disease known as periodontists. Blood loss gums can happen for a number of reasons, from gingivitis to a side effect of pregnancy. Transforming your oral care schedule can also choose your gum line bleed. We recommend brushing and flossing regularly and getting your semiannual dental visit directly into stop your gums from bleeding. Specific medicines also raise the possibility that your gums will bleed. If varying your dental care habits, adjusting your medications, and maintaining a healthy diet doesn’t help your gums stop bleeding, your following step should be to make a oral appointment.

3.Why is my mouth so dry?

To alleviate your dry mouth try chewing sugar-free gum or suck on sugar-free hard sugary candies to stimulate the movement of saliva. For a lot of people sugar-free gum or sugar-free candies may cause diarrhea or cramps if taken in large amounts. To relieve your dry oral cavity you can try limiting your caffeine intake because caffeine can make your mouth drier. Also seldom use mouthwashes that contain alcohol because they may be drying out. You could stop all tobacco use if you smoke or chew cigarettes. Sipping water regularly can help (and that’s a healthy thing to do) to keep the saliva moving and contains shown to alleviate the symptom.

4.How long does it take to get braces off?

Time in treatment obviously will depend on each patient’s specific orthodontic needs. In general, treatment time lasts from six months time to thirty a few months and varies based on individual treatment complexity, needs, and personal treatment goals.

5.Are braces worth it?

Uneven and crowded teeth are challenging to clean and maintain. A bad bite can also cause abnormal wear of tooth surfaces, chewing difficulty and/or speaking, and excess stress on supporting bone and gum tissue. Without treatment, many problems become worse and can require additional dental care later in life.


If you have anymore questions feel free to contact us today!