Sleep apnea is a potentially serious disorder that affects you, you guessed it, while you’re sleeping. And though it’s not something you experience while awake, it’s not something you should ever ignore. Read our blog post to learn more about sleep apnea, and why it’s so crucial that it is treated.
Dental implants are a natural solution to missing teeth. There are two types of dental implants. Read our blog post to learn more about the process and which type of implant would be the best fit for you.
Implants are an increasingly popular solution to tooth loss, one that we offer here at Litton Family Dental. As with any procedure, patients worry that the process will be painful. Read our blog post where we let you know what to expect if your thinking about implants.
If you constantly feel tired and struggle getting quality sleep, there are a variety of natural remedies that can help you get to sleep and get the rest you need. However, if you feel chronically tired no matter what you try, you may have an underlying sleep disorder. Read our blog post to learn about sleep apnea and how we can treat it.
Have you been told you need a root canal? If it’ll be your first, you may have some questions about what the procedure entails. Read our blog post where we answer some common questions about root canals so that you’ll be prepared for your upcoming procedure.
Porcelain veneers are a great option for those looking to enhance their smiles. If you’re curious about how long they last and whether or not they may be a good option for you, read our blog post for information on what you can expect and how long your veneers will last.
It might surprise you to learn that braces are not a new invention. In fact, the idea of orthodontia and teeth straightening goes way back to ancient times! Read our blog post for a brief overview of the evolution of braces and who is responsible for our access to straighter teeth.
Do your gums bleed when you brush or floss your teeth? If so, you’re not alone. By some estimates, more than 75 percent of American adults over age 35 get gum disease, which is the primary cause of bleeding gums. Read our blog post for a summary of gum disease and what you can do about it.