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COVID-19 Update
Lanier Valley Dentistry will be opening the Week of May 4th
Lanier Valley Dentistry would like to announce the reopening of our office that has been closed due to the COVID-19 pandemic. We have been closely following data regarding COVID-19, including information provided by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), the Federal Government COVID-19 Task Force, State Officials, American Dental Association, and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). We are closely following data regarding Georgia's projected curve. We understand the gravity and precautions essential in preventing the spread of COVID-19. We take the health of our patients, staff and community very seriously.
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Top 3 Ways Smoking Affects Your Dental Health


Posted on 1/30/2020 by Lanier Valley Dentistry
Top 3 Ways Smoking Affects Your Dental HealthWe're all familiar with how smoking damages your lungs, but smoking also has detrimental effects on oral health. The effects of smoking on oral health are well documented, even though many people don't associate smoking with negative effects on oral health.

While people who smoke are on a decline, the effects of smoking are still very relevant in today's society. In order to keep the best oral health, it's important to stop smoking as soon as possible.

Smoking Causes Gum Recession


Many people associate gum recession with declining oral health due to bad brushing and flossing techniques, however, smoking can also make the gums recede. The tar in cigarettes binds with the saliva in the mouth, creating a substance that is more viscous than normal. This liquid has the ability to trap much more bacteria in a smoker's mouth. These increased levels of bacteria in the mouth attack the gums throughout the day and eventually will eat away at them causing the gums to recede.

Smoking Causes Dry Mouth


Another bad side effect of smoking is a dry mouth. A dry mouth may not seem that bad, however, having a constant dry mouth has many negative oral effects. Saliva plays an important role in stopping bacterial growth in the mouth. Because smoking dries the mouth out, bacteria are able to grow more freely and do more damage to the teeth and gums.

Smoking Causes Yellow Teeth


We all love to show off our beautiful smile in photos, but did you know smoking causes yellow teeth? This is because the tar from tobacco smoke stains the teeth. As the tar settles on the teeth, they become more and more yellow. Smoking has the same effects as if a person were to keep their teeth dipped in coffee all day long! If you're interested in more ways smoking negatively impacts dental health, give us a call.

We can provide any of the dental related information you need!

Office:

3635 Braselton Hwy, Suite C
Dacula, GA 30019


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Hours:

Mon 8-2 by appt only
Tues - Thurs 9-5
Fri 8-2