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September 1, 2021

July 28, 2021


The practice of dentistry is ever-evolving and is today more dynamic than in any past generation. It has become not only more comfortable and more time-efficient, but its results are more predictable and more esthetic. Having modified only slightly long-standing infection-prevention protocols in the wake of Covid-19, dentistry continues to advance at an unprecedented pace.


Dentistry has embraced technology resulting in improved outcomes. The dental laser provides swift resolution of mouth sores and comfortable, successful gum treatment. Three-dimensional imaging (“3-D x-rays”) identifies problems earlier, allowing for more conservative, less complex treatment. Computer assisted design and fabrication technics (CAD/CAM), which include 3-dimensional printing and milling, produce highly precise tooth restorations (crowns, fillings) and replacements. New tooth-colored porcelains and resin bonding materials allow for restoring teeth and smiles with natural-looking esthetics and longer-lasting outcomes. The current generation of dental implants provides rock-solid replacements of missing teeth whether an entire arch of stable chewing teeth or a natural-looking single tooth in one’s smile.


Dentistry today focuses on more than just the teeth in your mouth; it encompasses the soft tissues, muscles and joints of the jaws and how the mouth reflects and impacts the health of the rest of the body. Diabetes, hypertension, digestive issues and airway concerns are all conditions which can manifest in the mouth; infection and inflammation in the mouth can directly affect other areas of the body. Don’t be surprised if your dentist recommends assessment of your blood pressure, blood sugar or sleep breathing patterns or recommends changes to your diet or exercise routine.


Dental practice models have changed over the years, and today a variety of practice styles exist to meet the needs of the population–higher volume clinics, corporate operated offices, emergency care practices, insurance-based and non-insurance-based practices and lower-volume independent practices. Independent fee-for-service practices typically are more relationship based and may offer a more personalized, or “high touch,” experience.

Dental benefit plans offered by employers can be a valued, albeit smaller, component of one’s salary package. Selecting the plan that preserves your freedom to choose your dentist will likely afford you the most options in your care.

Dental care in the 21st century is like nothing our grandparents knew, and it continues to improve in comfort, efficiency and innovation.

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