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kids Dental Sealants

Seal the doors on bacteria; get dental sealants for your child

Dental sealants can minimize decay by as much as 80%, according to the American Dental Association (ADA). Secure your child against cavity. Get dental sealants for your kid!

Why those little teeth need extra protection

Here's a rough mix: sticky candy, sugary-sodas and kids who just begin to get the hang of brushing and flossing. No wonder the cavities are the # 1 infancy problem in the United States.

Dental sealants will help protect your child's teeth so those chompers remain safe.

Sealants protect the back teeth

Molars on their tops have nooks and crannies that sugary foods get stuck to. And because they're way in the back, they're extra hard to brush, particularly in small young mouths.

Sealants provide a protective barrier between the bacteria and the tooth enamel. Using a sealant doesn't mean your child gets to stop brushing and flossing; it just provides an extra line of cavity protection.

What’s the pain-free procedure to get Sealants?

  • We do a thorough inspection and cleaning to ensure every tooth is safe and ready for sealing.
  • Next, we are cleaning your child's teeth and applying a mild gel to help strong the sealant bond.
  • Then a quick rinse to remove gel and thoroughly dry again.
  • Now, we are placing the sealant and using a special UV light to cure it. It just takes a few seconds to complete.

How long can sealants last?

Dental sealants can last for quite a long time. At any check-up, the dentist will test the sealant. When it starts drying, the dentist will apply a fast touch-up.

How is it that kids should have dental sealants?

During their tweens or teens, children typically get dental sealants after their adult molars are in. Younger kids with signs of tooth decay may even have sealants on their baby molars.

Are Sealants safe for kids?

Sealants form a thin layer of protection over your child's teeth. A child can experience a mild allergic reaction in rare cases, which can be reversed by removing the sealant. Even the American Dental Association (ADA) suggests sealants.

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