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Urgency Dental Services

General & Emergency Dentistry
Our urgent care dental offices offer dental care during regular business hours, as well as after hours and weekends. We offer a full range of general and emergency dental services so that you can get the relief you need, without having to wait.  We also treat non-emergency patients. Our extended hours are a convenient way to receive dental treatment around your schedule.

Dental Exam & X-Rays
Root Canals
Cavity Fillings

Broken/Chipped Teeth
Cr
own Treatment
Bridge Treatment
Surgical Extractions
Periodontal Scalings (Gum Cleanings)
Abscesses & Swollen Jaw
Dentures & Denture Repair

Dental Exams & X-rays
Dental exams and x-rays are necessary when diagnosing the cause of toothaches.  While tooth pain may subside temporarily, it is important that the cause is identified and addressed by a dentist.  If left untreated, these problems can quickly lead to additional oral problems, possibly resulting in more expensive treatment or even the loss of the tooth or teeth.  

Root Canals
A root canal is a treatment to repair and save a badly damaged or infected tooth. The procedure involves removing the damaged area of the tooth (the pulp), cleaning and disinfecting it and then filling and sealing it. The tooth is then capped with a new crown so that it will not break. The common causes affecting the pulp are a cracked tooth, a deep cavity, repeated dental treatment to the tooth or trauma. 

Cavity Fillings
A filling is a way to restore a tooth damaged by decay back to its normal function and shape. When a dentist gives you a filling, he or she first removes the decayed tooth material, cleans the affected area, and then fills the cleaned out cavity with a filling material. Cavities, left untreated, could lead to possible need of root canals or loss of tooth.

Broken Teeth
When a tooth chips or breaks, it may not hurt. However, your tongue usually feels the sharp area quite quickly. Minor tooth fractures usually don't cause pain, but if a large piece of the tooth breaks off, it can hurt. The nerve inside the tooth may be damaged. Extreme discomfort also can happen when nerve endings in the dentin are exposed to air, or to hot or cold foods or drinks. These broken teeth may need to be repaired with a tooth-colored material or a crown.

Crown Treatment
A crown is used to entirely cover or "cap" a damaged tooth. Besides strengthening a damaged tooth, a crown can be used to improve its appearance, shape or alignment. Porcelain or ceramic crowns can be matched to the color of your natural teeth. 

Bridge Treatment
Bridges are commonly used to replace one or more missing teeth. They span the space where the teeth are missing. Bridges are cemented to the natural teeth  surrounding the empty space. These teeth, called abutments, serve as anchors for the bridge. A replacement tooth, called a pontic, is attached to the crowns that cover the abutments. Unlike partial dentures, a bridge is permanently cemented in your mouth.

Surgical Extractions
If a tooth has been broken or damaged by decay, your dentist will try to fix it with a filling, root canal, crown or other treatment. Sometimes, though, there's too much damage for the tooth to be repaired. In this case, the tooth needs to be extracted.

Periodontal Scaling, or Gum Cleanings
Gum disease is caused by a sticky film of bacteria called plaque. Plaque is always forming on your teeth, but if they aren’t cleaned well, the bacteria in plaque can cause your gums to become inflamed. When this happens, your gums will pull away from your teeth and form spaces called pockets. Plaque then gets trapped in these pockets and cannot be removed with regular brushing. If untreated, gum disease could lead to bone and tooth loss.

Scaling is when your dentist removes all the plaque and tartar (hardened plaque) above and below the gumline, making sure to clean all the way down to the bottom of the pocket. Your dentist will then begin root planing, smoothing out your teeth roots to help your gums reattach to your teeth. Scaling and root planing may take more than one visit to complete and may require a local anesthetic.

Abscesses and Swollen Jaw
A dental abscess is a localized collection of pus associated with a tooth. The most common type of dental abscess is a periapical abscess, and the second most common is a periodontal abscess. In a periapical abscess, usually the origin is a bacterial infection that has accumulated in the soft, often dead, pulp of the tooth. This can be caused by tooth decay, broken teeth or extensive periodontal disease (or combinations of these factors). A failed root canal treatment may also create a similar abscess.

Dentures
Dentures are replacements for missing teeth that can be taken out and put back into your mouth. While dentures take some getting used to, and will never feel exactly the same as one's natural teeth, today's dentures are natural looking and more comfortable than ever. 
There are two main types of dentures: full and partial. Your dentist will help you choose the type of denture that's best for you based on whether some or all of your teeth are going to be replaced and the cost involved.