Englewood Dental

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Englewood Dental
Englewood Dental offers Dentists services in Englewood NJ.

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Englewood Dental has an overall ZapScore of 91. This means that Englewood Dental has a higher ZapScore than 91% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Englewood, New Jersey is 29 and in the Dentists category is 25. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Each type of floss has pros and cons. Here are a few points to keep in mind about your flossing options: -Unwaxed floss is thin nylon floss made of about 35 strands twisted together. It fits into tight spaces if your teeth are close together, but it can be prone to shredding or breaking. -Waxed floss is a standard nylon floss with a light wax coating. It is less likely to break, but the wax coating may make it harder to use in tight spots. -Dental tape is broader and flatter than standard floss and comes in waxed or unwaxed versions. People with more space between their teeth often find dental tape more comfortable to use than standard floss. -Polytetrafluorethylene floss (PTFE) is the same material used in high-tech Gore-Tex fabric. The material slides between the teeth easily and is less likely to shred compared to standard floss. -Super flosses are made from yarn-like material that has stiffer sections on each end that can be used to clean around braces or dental bridges.


Flossing could do more harm than good if not performed correctly! fb.me/95OxIIXAa

Englewood Dental at Englewood Dental.
Flossing could do more harm than good if not performed correctly!
Do you floss every day? Do you know how to floss properly? If you’re not flossing your teeth, you can be missing out on cleaning 40% of the tooth’s surface. ...


Exciting news for those who have tooth sensitivity and are cavity prone!!!! fb.me/7WWSaKVSK

Exciting news for those who have tooth sensitivity and are cavity prone!!!!😲
A team of Chinese researchers has developed a material based on an extract from green tea that provides longer relief for tooth sensitivity and may help prevent cavities as well.

ALERT: The combination of sugary foods and oral bacteria is a recipe for dental disease. Bacteria in your mouth use sugars to produce acids that can dissolve tooth enamel and cause gum disease. In fact, the Wisconsin Dental Association says after eating sugary foods and drinks, your teeth are exposed to bacterial acids for 20 minutes. So, habitually snacking on sweets throughout the day exposes your teeth and gums to a constant "acid attack." Here are three tricks to slowly train your body to prefer foods that are not so sweet: 1) Slowly cut back the amount of sugar you add to your food and drinks. For example, if you usually use three packs of sugar in your coffee, cut down to two. Once you're used to that level of sweetness, go down to one. Eventually, you may enjoy your coffee without any sweeteners at all. But don't use sugar substitutes; they are sweeter than sugar and can fuel your cravings. 2) Over time, replace soda (diet and non-diet) with water or unsweetened seltzer. Skim milk is a good option too. Drinking lots of soda eventually makes water and other unsweetened beverages less enjoyable. You can also dilute juices and noncarbonated drinks with water, increasing the water ratio as your palate adjusts. 3) Start swapping sugary snacks for healthier, less-sweet options. Check food labels for sugar content and buy lower-sugar versions, but avoid artificially sweetened snacks. Also keep in mind that low-fat snacks are often much higher in sugar than the original variety. Once you aren't craving sugary treats, raw fruits and veggies, cheeses and assorted nuts may begin to be your snacks of choice, so keep your fridge well stocked.

Do you need to sanitize your toothbrush??? According to the American Dental Association, no commercial products can sterilize a toothbrush and it's not necessary. Most of us simply rinse the toothbrush head once we're done brushing. But a more thorough rinse in warm water ensures that food debris and leftover toothpaste won't remain in the bristles. While the ADA notes there is no clinical evidence that soaking a toothbrush in antibacterial mouthwash has a positive effect, it won't damage your toothbrush. If you want to sanitize, toothbrush heads should be immersed for about 15 minutes in mouthwash. Any longer could damage the bristles. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) advises against using your dishwasher or microwave to disinfect toothbrushes. The CDC even includes ultraviolet devices on the list of things that may damage the toothbrush.


5 Surprising Things That Are Ruining Your Teeth fb.me/7TOj9v7Dg


Getting ready for 2018 AAID - UNLV International Meeting at the University of Chietti! instagram.com/p/BXTyo2JHlBy/


Congratulations to our team member Deniz Piram who is starting NYU, College of Dentistry next week! We are so... fb.me/28G7bt3pP