“To err is human,” wrote poet Alexander Pope 400 years ago. And it’s still true today. We all make mistakes, and we can only hope to learn from them.
Though nobody wants to get cavities, so many of us do.
Halloween is becoming more popular every year, especially among children who get to dress up, carve pumpkins and enjoy haunted houses and hayrides.
One of the features of a sensational smile is bright, white teeth!
Life can be quite stressful, and many of us have a variety of coping mechanisms. One common tension reliever is damaging our oral health in the form of teeth grinding and/or clenching.
Following an excellent oral healthcare routine is always beneficial. But going overboard—being too excellent—is not beneficial.
A mouth’s many components team up to perform imperative tasks. This valuable orifice is a very busy place, which, unfortunately, makes it susceptible to glitches and the occasional misfortune.
Think about it: What would your life be like if you couldn’t use your mouth?
We’re living longer, healthier lives nowadays, and there’s no reason that shouldn’t include our oral health.
Americans are known around the world for their healthy and attractive teeth. Our standards are higher than those in other countries, and many of us work hard to sport sparkling smiles.
Everyone knows how important it is to keep their teeth in tip-top shape. But some people don’t know how to go about doing it.
The human body is a complex system in which everything is interconnected. From head to toe, what affects one area of your body influences one or more other areas.
If you dread going to the dentist, your trepidation may soon lift. Laser technology, which has been used in innumerable types of medical procedures for years, has come to dental offices.
Admittedly, tongue scraping does not have a pleasant sound to it. In fact, it sounds uncomfortable at best!
Do you envy the perfect smiles of celebrities and other people in high-profile positions?
Do you dislike your smile because your front teeth have minor alignment issues?
Though it may not seem like it, your teeth are complicated biological components and play significant roles in the health of the entire body rather than just the mouths they inhabit.
Everyone knows about teeth, but not everyone knows all there is to know about their choppers.
The American Dental Association advocates flossing once a day to remove food particles that have become lodged between the teeth, the ones our toothbrush might not be able to reach.
It’s important to take excellent care of your teeth and gums no matter how old you are. But as with the rest of your body parts, age can take a toll on them.
The benefits of fluoride in helping to fortify the enamel protecting our teeth and ward off harmful bacteria are well documented.
Appointments at our Manhattan office available by request. Please call (646) 863-3429 for hours and openings.