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Tooth decay: the ways we care for your teeth
What is a TMJ treatment?
What does good dental hygiene look like for children?
What is preventative dentistry?
Keep your teeth bright at Dental Center of Mesa with the new Sinsational Smile - a time friendly whitening tool to keep your teeth shining.
Being confident in your smile is important to Dental Center of Mesa who offers Six Month Smiles – a service that straightens patients’ tilted teeth in a short period of time.
Dental Center of Mesa has a full functioning hygiene office located in the heart of Mesa, from routine cleanings all the way to deep cleanings.
Replacing a tooth quickly and efficiently, Dental Center of Mesa performs mini and full size implants at affordable prices for their patients.
With digitalized CEREC crown technology, Dental Center of Mesa, can scan, design and mill a customized crown for you in one visit.
Enhancing the precision and outcome of dental treatments, Dental Center of Mesa - a family dental practice, uses a 3-dimensional imaging system to help successfully diagnose and perform surgeries on their patients.
Dr. Rashmi (Rush) Bhatnagar, DMD, MPH, can be contacted at (480) 598-5900, or for more information, visit BellaVistaDentalCare.com.
As children are preparing to go back to school, parents and their kids are getting ready mentally and physically.
McDonald’s restaurants in Arizona will host an event to give away more than 28,000 backpacks to area children.
Featuring sponsored content from leaders in the East Valley medical community -- many sharing their stories of success -- 'East Valley Health and Wellness' debuted June 30 as a special publication of the East Valley Tribune.
A virtual one-stop shop, catering to the most common medical needs under one roof; the most up-to-date technology and imaging on the premises — geared so patients don’t have to wait; an office with early appointments that stays open late and on Saturdays, and even has holiday appointments.
As many students are training for football, baseball, hockey, soccer, and other sports, this is also the time of year for sports-related injuries. According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control (CDC), sports-related dental injuries send approximately 600,000 youths to the emergency room each year involving children as young as 5 years old. Prevention is a large aspect of oral health. Oral health prevention includes the prevention of injury to the mouth, teeth, neck, and jaws. In an attempt to promote awareness of facial injury prevention, five organizations have sponsored April as being the National Facial Protection Month: American Dental Association (ADA), American Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons, American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry, and the Academy for Sports Dentistry. Contact sports such as football, hockey, and basketball are common sources of oral injury; however, other sports such as gymnastics and volleyball pose a threat as well. Common head and neck injuries can include concussions, fractured teeth, oral lacerations, jaw joint sprains, and neck injuries.
A.T. Still University will host its sixth annual Community Health & Wellness Day April 20 at the Chandler CARE Center, 777 E. Galveston St.
Across the East Valley this week, educators, school leaders, elected officials, family and friends expressed their sorrow upon hearing about the death of Eddie Basha, Jr.
Gov. Jan Brewer rallied doctors and nurses at the Capitol on Tuesday in her bid to get the necessary votes to expand the state's Medicaid program.
February is National Children’s Dental Health Month. This special observance started as a one-day event in 1941 in Cleveland, Ohio, to raise public awareness about the importance of oral health. By 1949, the American Dental Association (ADA) held its first national Children’s Dental Health Day on Feb. 8. The local festivities included school essay and poster contests, health fairs, free dental screenings, presentations, and various activities to stimulate children’s interests about dental health. Soon the special day affair became a week-long event in 1955, and in 1981 became a month-long observation known today as National Children’s Dental Health Month.
Children in need will receive needed dental treatment and care this month as part of the Arizona Dental Foundation’s Give Kids a Smile. This year, the foundation will provide more than 1,200 children from low-income schools free restorative care through statewide activities.