Facial Beauty Dental review summary

5  280
4  9
3  1
5 reviews with no rating

5on Google,Jan 15, 2021


Great dentist and staff .

4on Google,Jan 14, 2021


First time going just for a zoom cleaning but way way better than another place I've been gentle careful and professional thats what I expect . So I shall be back good job.

5on Google,Dec 29, 2020


This dentist doesn’t need to refer you to specialists, he has everything you need there. From root canals to making crowns, etc - it’s all there. Don’t know why I ever went elsewhere. His staff are great too! Very friendly and professional. I highly recommend!!

5on Google,Dec 16, 2020


So happy with the care I was given!! Everything turned out beautifully and I would highly recommend to my family and friends... in fact I already have!😊

5on Google,Dec 01, 2020


This is probably the best dentist Iv been to in a long time !!! I told my dental hygienist that I have a terrible gag reflex and he was so understanding !! (Even after I upchucked on myself 🥺) he answered every question I had and was very friendly and made me feel welcomed. The dentist came in for a short bit to answer my questions about getting some Invisalign and was awesome as well. I’d have to say the whole staff is awesome to the front desk as well !! I will definitely send family and friends there ☺️

5on Google,Nov 24, 2020


I had a dental work done with Facial Beauty and they were so wonderful. They made me feel as if I had been coming for along time but this was my first appointment. Very family feeling. Everyone was great!

5on Google,Oct 29, 2020


Great job. New technology & great employees

ROOT CANALS- What Are They?

Many people come into the office without any understanding of endodontic (root canal ) therapy.

I am often asked the following questions:

  1. Why do I need root canal treatment?
  2. Does that mean that I have to get the roots removed?
  3. After having a root canal, I had to have the tooth taken out. Is this common? How long do they last?
  4. Will the tooth be as good as new?

Endodontic treatment may be need if you have any of the following:

  • prolonged sensitivity to heat or cold
  • tenderness to touch and chewing
  • tooth discoloration
  • swelling or  drainage
  • tenderness of the lymph nodes

The need for treatment can arise from acute or chronic physical trauma, deep decay, or a loose cracked or broken filling.

Root canal therapy (Endodontics – within the tooth) doesn’t mean that the roots have to be removed.

Every tooth has one or more roots with one or more canals .  Within these canals are nerves and blood vessels which are called the pulp.  When the nerve is exposed to too much trauma, there can be swelling of the blood vessels (inflammation), pain, and sometimes nerve death or abscess.  Root canal therapy removes the pulp from the canals but leaves the roots intact. The canals are cleaned, reshaped, and filled with a special material called gutta percha.  This seal prevents reinfection by bacteria.

Endodontics has changed a lot over the years.

Once taking multiple visits  (I have heard as many as twenty), it was also associated with pain, many failures, and inconsistent results. People also associated root canal treatment with pain because the arrived at the office in pain. However,  endodontics is now relatively pain-free, can often be performed in one visit and has a very high success rate.

Will my tooth be good as new?

Once endodontic therapy is completed, a crown or other permanent restoration needs to be place within 30- 90 days.  Otherwise, the tooth may crack or the root canal seal may fail.  Usually more than a filling is needed for adequate protection.  Once restored, the tooth should remain problem free for many years. You can however still get decay in the tooth or break the tooth just like before the root canal treatment.  In fact, one has to be especially careful to have routine checkups because you will not feel anything if the tooth starts to decay.    Occasionally,  Endodontic surgery may be needed due to  unhealing abscesses, cracked roots, or deposits within the canal that inhibit complete filling of the canal.