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By: Carol B.
Hendrix, Mark A
My 85 year old father is a difficult patient. Dr. Hendricks so patient with him and takes care of him in such a way that he actually wants to go back! My family is very grateful to Dr. Hendricks!
By: Elliot J.
Sittason Family Dentistry
I can honestly say the Dr.Sittason and his staff do everything they can to make you comfortable during your visit. The Doctor and staff are all very welcoming and kind.
By: Angie H.
Sittason Family Dentistry
At Sittason Family Dentistry Dr. Sittason is always very gentle and I definitely recommend the doctor, staff and services they offer.
By: Bruce T.
Sittason, Douglas R, DDS
The wait time for Sittason Family Dentistry was not long at all. I do not like waiting to see doctors and his wait is not long at all.
By: Amy U.
Sittason Family Dentistry
I have been going to see David at Sittason Family Dentistry for about four years now and I don't think I am leaving anytime soon.
Tips & Advices
The most common dental problems in children are:
  • Cavities
  • Bad breath
  • Gum disease
  • Sensitive teeth
  • Grinding
  • Canker sores
  • Missing teeth
  • Extra teeth
  • Bite and alignment issues
Thumb sucking is not specifically a dental problem, but it can cause a malocclusion, a condition where the top and bottom teeth don't line up correctly.
To clean a baby's teeth, use a small, soft-bristled toothbrush designed specifically for infants. Apply a tiny amount of non-fluoride toothpaste - about the size of a grain of rice - and gently brush all sides of the teeth and the tongue. Before the baby's first teeth emerge, use gauze or a wet washcloth wrapped around the finger to wipe the gums. This motion doesn't necessarily reduce bacteria, but it does help the infant to get used to the sensation of having his or her teeth cleaned.
Children should visit their pediatric dentist every six months. This recommended frequency does not change throughout a person's lifetime.
No, wisdom teeth do not need to be removed unless they cause pain, lead to dental issues, or are aligned incorrectly.
Yes, dental sealants prevent cavities by filling in deep grooves in the teeth. Without them, bacteria can collect in these areas and cause tooth decay, which can happen with children.

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