Periodontal Disease – Don’t Let It Go Untreated

If you have loose teeth, if your gums bleed…this may be a serious problem because you may have periodontal disease, or bone loss around your teeth.

Bone is what stabilizes your teeth together and if your gums bleed you may have inflammation and bone destruction.

This is a very serious problem that can not only effect your teeth and possibly lead to complete loss of your teeth, but it can also have negative consequences for your overall health because there is a strong relationship between periodontal disease and heart disease, diabetes, kidney problems, and more, as Board Certified Periodontist, Dr. Vikas Mittle explains in this video…

Treat Periodontal Disease Before You Lose Your Teeth!

The important thing to remember is to NOT let periodontal problems wait to be treated.

Treating periodontal issues is simple. Proper treatment of the gums can not only save your teeth but also improve your overall health and well being.

Periodontal treatment is pain-free. It does not require a long recovery time. In fact, you can receive periodontal treatment and then go to work the same day having to take Tylonol or Motrin for any discomfort.

You can receive a FREE complimentary consultation with Board Certified Periodontist, Dr. Vikas Mittle of Shine Dental Associates in Syosset by calling (516) 348-8500.

One Response to Periodontal Disease – Don’t Let It Go Untreated

  • it is was on the news and radio the other day. It showed up on the medical journals.
    is it true that some gum procedures are covered by medical insurance???

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The content offered on this website is for informational purposes only and does not seek to diagnose and/or treat any physical, medical, dental, and/or periodontal condition or disease. In addition, the offering and consumption of this content does not establish a doctor patient relationship. If you are experiencing any pain, discomfort, swelling, and/or bleeding in your mouth and/or jaw this may represent a serious condition and can only be diagnosed and treated by visiting a medical doctor, dentist, and/or periodontist in person.