Without proper oral care and essential treatment, you may subconsciously harm your gum health which will lead to many teeth problems.
Have you recently experienced bleeding gums when brushing your teeth? That could be one of the first warning signs that you have gum disease.
Tartar removal not only reveals your natural beauty but also helps protect your oral health as it can prevent up to 80% oral diseases. If you are still confused and wonder whether getting your tartar removed is a good idea or not, read on to find out!
Your dentist has recommended that you see a periodontist, a dental specialist who treats periodontal disease. Periodontal disease is a bacterial infection that infects the gum tissue causing inflammation, redness, swelling and loss of bone around the teeth. It can affect one tooth or many. The National Institute of Health reports that 80 percent of adults in the United States have some form of periodontal disease.
When was the last time you visited a dental clinic? How long has it been since your last dental exam? If you consider oral problems (such as gum bleeding, toothaches or sensitive teeth, etc.) a normal part of life, you should give it another thought.
Tooth abscess is an oral disease that can cause severe complications without timely treatment. In this article, we’ll discuss the causes of tooth abscess, treatment options, and other essential information.
Dental plaque or tartar build-ups happen to everyone. Is there a way to prevent their formation? And how can we get rid of them most effectively?
Bleeding gum is a sign that you may be having a serious dental health problem. Find out why and how to prevent it with Rose Dental.
A major concern of many people before getting tartar removal is probably: Does it hurt? Whether the answer is “yes” or “no” depends on many factors. However, don’t let the fear of pain scare you off!
Gingivitis is a reversible form of gum disease. Affecting only the attached and free gingival tissue that surrounds your teeth, bacteria that invades the area below your gumline, known as the sulcus or periodontal pocket, causes gingivitis to develop and eventually manifest into periodontitis, if left untreated.