Dentistry for Adults
You've got a train to catch.
We have your oral health covered.
Our multiple locations and flexible scheduling offer you the convenience you desire in today’s busy world. But don’t worry! We’re still family owned, operated and oriented, allowing our teams to be dedicated to your individual needs.
Frequently Ask Questions About Oral Hygiene.
An adult should go to the dentist roughly every 6 months, or when you have any sort of problem going on with your mouth (whether it’s big or small).
Do research to find a dentist that your interested in working with and that you trust, then it’s as simple as calling and making an appointment.
It is always an emergency if your teeth are hurting, that is not what they do naturally so that means that something isn’t right.
It is very bad to not go to the dentist, because there could be many dental problems in your mouth that can go undetected until it’s become a big problem that can’t be fixed or is very difficult to fix.
The most common causes of tooth loss are decay and gum disease.
In older people, the most common dental problems tend to be: root decay, gum disease, dry mouth, and bone loss.
Flossing should be done once a day and incorporated into your daily routine.
You should get your teeth cleaned by a professional twice a year unless you have gum disease. If you do have gum disease, then you should get your teeth cleaned 3-4 times a year.
So that dental problems don’t go undetected. There are many dental issues that are seeming small at first, but if are not addressed promptly could become much worse.
Common signs of poor oral hygiene are: inflamed gums, plaque and calculus build up, decay, and halitosis.
You have a child. They have SoonerCare. They need orthodontics. How do the three of those work together? SoonerCare will cover orthodontic treatment for qualified patients up to age 18! Dental Depot Orthodontics is proud to offer free SoonerCare consultations to get your child on track to having their most confident smile yet. So, how
Over the last year, we’ve all had time to observe the ebb and flow of the workforce. We’ve seen new industries forged in the fires of innovation flourish and watched others, resistant to adaptation, buckle and collapse. So, if you find yourself looking for a new career or just need to get back to work,
Cheyenne McArthur has always learned by doing. Where others might not risk failure, Cheyenne puts aside that fear and dares to try. Each stumble is just another lesson to learn and will ultimately make her next attempt even better. It’s this same resiliency and willingness to learn that has made such a positive impact on