A Dental Plan Has Never Been This Easy. It’s OK....Go Ahead and Smile!
The Plan Offers a Variety of Employee Benefits, Including:
No cost check-up includes cleaning, exam, and X-rays.
Receive a discounted fee schedule for all dental procedures.
No interest / 12 month payment option.
No employee paid premiums.
No dollar limit.
Guaranteed renewal.
Pre-existing conditions are covered.
Immediate family is covered.
No waiting period. Discounts start immediately.
No limits on number of visits.
Access to any of our conveniently located offices.
Personalized service.
Choice of any dentist in our system.
No paperwork.
Download Our Brochure
Important Information About Dental Health
Flossing Needed to Fight Gum Disease
Study Shows Brushing Alone Can't Do the Job Against Bleeding Gums


Dentists have been saying it for years, but now there's new evidence that brushing your teeth may not be enough to fight gum disease.
To Continue Reading, CLICK HERE.
Helpful Hints for Healthy Teeth
Don't believe everything you hear about what is good or bad for your pearly whites.


Remember how your mother used to tell you almost everything you did was "bad for your teeth?" You may have forgotten some of her warnings. And some things she said might not be as bad as you think. Read on.
"The function of teeth is to chew food -- and to some extent, help you talk and form words," Richard H. Price, DMD, retired dentist and former faculty member of the Boston University School of Dentistry, tells WebMD. He is also a spokesman for the American Dental Association.

Teeth, Price says, are not to be used for:
• Pliers
To Continue Reading, CLICK HERE.
Preventing Tooth Decay
Tooth decay is the destruction of tooth structure and can affect both the enamel (the outer coating of the tooth) and the dentin layer of the tooth.


Tooth decay occurs when foods containing carbohydrates (sugars and starches) such as breads, cereals, milk, soda, fruits, cakes, or candy are left on the teeth. Bacteria that live in the mouth digest these foods, turning them into acids. The bacteria, acid, food debris, and saliva combine to form plaque, which clings to the teeth. The acids in plaque dissolve the enamel surface of the teeth, creating holes in the teeth called cavities, or caries.
To Continue Reading, CLICK HERE.

Administrators | Participants

copyright 2011, Stellar Dental Management