SUPER WHITENING A Brighter Dental Experience

General, Cosmetic, and Restorative Dentistry

Call The Office

(1) +111-222-3333

Office Location

1234 Your City, Get Your Site Today, DomainSearchUSA.COM 

Email Us

hello@Superwhitening.com

Welcome to Our Practice

It is time to see a dentist who understands you and your smile

How important is your relationship with your dentist? Very! It has an impact on most aspects of your life – appearance, social acceptance, and self-esteem – comfort, oral health, and maintaining wellness of your whole body – your busy schedule and your wallet. You deserve personalized attention that takes all those points into consideration. Where can you find it? At Super Whitening Dental. It starts with three important questions that help Dr. Godfrey and his team gets to know you, so they can deliver treatment that leaves you smiling.

Latest Techniques

  • Digital Dentistry and 3D Printing. …
  • Superior Visualization. …
  • Rescue A Fixed-Hybrid Implant Failure. …
  • Better Digital Dental Impressions. …
  • Advanced Dental Turbines. …
  • High Quality Dental Photos. …
  • The First Dual-Wavelength Soft Tissue Diode Laser. …
  • A Toothbrush With Bluetooth Technology.

Innovative Technology

Trios Scanner

A top of the line radiation free digital impression system that allows a highly accurate, digital 3D image of the individual characteristics of your tooth surfaces and gum tissue. It is all about keeping you comfortable while delivering precise imagery, without the putty-filled impression tray that makes many people gag.

Certified Experts

Dr. Godfrey has over 15 years of experience in oral and maxillofacial surgery. He received his BS in biological sciences from the State University of New York at Stony Brook before earning his DDS from Columbia University. He subsequently earned his MD from Mount Sinai School of Medicine. He completed a general surgery internship and an oral & maxillofacial surgery residency at Mount Sinai Hospital. He is board-certified in …. 

Our Services

General Checkups

 Dental Implants

Restoration

Cosmetic Dentistry

Teeth Whitening

Orthodontic Care

Your Dentist Knows Best

Don’t rush when you brush!

  • Proper quadrant technique. Divide your mouth in quadrants and brush each area for 30 seconds, cleaning the outside, inside, and bottom of the teeth in each quadrant. Angle your toothbrush slightly and brush your teeth with gentle short back-and-forth motions. Don’t forget to brush your tongue, as well.

Visit your dentist once in 6 months

  • Visit an affordable dentist. Schedule routine visits to a family dentistry practice every six months.

Don’t Forget to Floss!

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Our Dentists

Highly Qualified with over 36 years of experience, we are here to meet all your dental and whitening needs. 

Dr. David Martin

Dentist

Dr. Jen Ballard

Dentist

Dr. Steven Moore

Dentist

Dental Care for The Whole Family

Oral hygiene instruction for children and adults

Oral cancer screening

Cleaning and exams

X-rays

Teeth Whitening

Microabrasion – the removal of discolored surface enamel defects

Tooth colored fillings

Root Canals

Veneers

Crowns

Bridges and Partials

Athletic mouth guards

NTI – Migraine treatment appliance

Night guard appliance for grinding and clenching

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Adult Care

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Child Care

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Orthodontic Care

We are A Full Service Dentistry Practice

From cleanings to fillings, crowns and whitening, Superwhitening provides a range of preventive and cosmetic dental services. With the use of the latest technology and ongoing education, we offer our patients a complete dental experience.

 

Frequently Asked Dental Questions

From a very early age, you’re encouraged to ask questions – to parents, in school and especially in the dentist’s office. But when in medical environments, asking dental questions is an important part of your long-term healthcare. Here are 8 you should ask.

1. How can I improve the whiteness of my Teeth?

A beautiful smile showing clean, white teeth gives a tremendous boost to your confidence. Most people experience some discoloration of teeth over the years, either from surface or extrinsic stains or internal ones. Treat stains caused by coffee, wine, tobacco and pigmented foods with at-home whitening or have a professional, in-office whitening done regularly. For intrinsic discoloration, consider composite bonding or the application of veneers to the affected teeth, which provides a more permanent solution.

2. How often should I get a Dental Checkup?

Dental health varies from person to person, but the American Dental Association (ADA) recommends adult patients visit a dentist once or twice a year even if their mouth is in excellent condition. This enables you to get your teeth cleaned professionally on a regular basis and ensure that any potential problems are identified early.

What are the best ways to practice Good Dental Hygiene at home?

It’s vital that all adults engage in daily brushing and flossing, but to take your oral hygiene to the next level, follow a handful of particular steps to good dental health. These include:

  • Using products that contain fluoride.
  • Limiting snacks that are high in sugar.
  • Eating a balanced diet of fruits and vegetables.
  • Avoiding tobacco in any form.

4. Why should I have Dental X-Rays?

Your dentist takes a full set of dental X-rays early into the doctor-patient relationship. This helps to examine and record your mouth’s hidden areas for issues that need comparing against changes that occur between appointments. Most adult patients have bitewing X-rays every year and a full mouth series every four to five years. But those with a higher risk for dental caries problems may need them every six to 18 months.

5. How do I prevent Tooth Decay, Gingivitis and Other Problems?

The best way to ensure a healthy mouth is to follow a balanced diet and visit the dentist regularly – while maintaining your oral care routine twice a day. Conditions such as diabetes or HIV/AIDS can also affect your dental health, as well as medications and certain types of chemotherapy. Protect yourself against problems that can advance quickly by discussing these dental questions with your practitioner.

What is Tooth Sensitivity and Why Do I Have It?

Patients with tooth sensitivity feel pain when they consume items that are hot or cold, sweet or acidic. This comes from thinned tooth enamel, which doesn’t protect the tooth pulp or dentin from exposure to extreme temperatures. In some patients, this may be a result of:

  • Receding gums
  • Tooth grinding during sleep
  • Chipped or fractured teeth
  • Tooth whitening
  • Orthodontics and fillings

Your dentist will examine the affected teeth and recommend treatment to reduce your sensitivity.

7. Why Should I Consider Dental Implants?

Dental implants are the ideal way to replace missing or weakened teeth. Most adult patients are good candidates for implants because they can help to prevent the remaining teeth from moving or loosening as a result. Implants are permanent and serve as a good alternative to dentures for anyone with an otherwise healthy mouth and jaw.

8. Should I Use Mouthwash Regularly?

Cosmetic mouthwashes such as Colgate® Total® Lasting White are aimed at freshening breath and maintaining a healthy color, but they contain fluoride to help fight cavities as well. Therapeutic rinses can also treat conditions such as gingivitis, tooth sensitivity and inflammation caused by chemotherapy. For more advanced conditions, prescription mouthwashes often contain chlorhexidine gluconate to kill bacteria that cause bleeding, inflammation and the formation of plaque.

Lauren Hicks  is a native of North Carolina, and has lived in the lowcountry since 1983. She is married and has two children and two grandchildren. She is a graduate of North Carolina State University, and The University of North Carolina, School of Dentistry in Chapel Hill.

Lauren Hicks

Dr. Elenor Walsh is a native of South Carolina and has lived in the lowcountry since 2002. She is a graduate of Wofford College and The Medical University of South Carolina, School of Dentistry. She has been practising Densitry for over 17 years. 

Elenor Walsh

Nick Burns was born in Georgia and is a a bit reserved. He was raised in Charleston and has been in the dental field for many years and with the Super Whitening team since 2001. He attended the University of Hawaii. He is one of our awesome hygienists. 

Nick Burns

Book An Appointment 

Don't Rush When You Brush

Each morning, you hit the alarm clock to silence the blaring signal that means you must get out of bed. You drag yourself to your feet, stumble to the bathroom, and fumble for your toothbrush. You’re barely awake while performing one of the most important aspects of your dental care. In fact, in many cases, the habits of brushing and flossing often occur when most people are in a distracted state—running out the door to work, school, or an event, or when it’s time for bed and the last thing you want to do is worry about brushing your teeth. For these reasons, proper dental care techniques often get swept away in the rush of the moment, making friendly reminders about thorough brushing and routine flossing essential to optimizing your dental health.

The following tips are recommended by the American Dental Association (ADA) to improve your dental care routine and oral health:

  • The order of your dental care. You can floss before you brush or brush before you floss.
  • Proper quadrant technique. Divide your mouth in quadrants and brush each area for 30 seconds, cleaning the outside, inside, and bottom of the teeth in each quadrant. Angle your toothbrush slightly and brush your teeth with gentle short back-and-forth motions. Don’t forget to brush your tongue, as well.
  • Brush at least twice daily. Brush your teeth at least twice a day for two minutes each time. Try to brush after every meal to minimize the bacteria and acid that contribute to tooth decay.
  • Floss daily. There are places your toothbrush can’t reach, which makes flossing an essential part of a healthy dental care routine.
  • Rinse with mouthwash after brushing. Use a mouthwash to wash away bacteria and germs that might remain in the mouth after brushing and flossing.
  • Select your toothpaste. There are many toothpaste choices, so choose one that is approved by the ADA.
  • Choose the correct toothbrush. Many family dentistry experts recommend electric or battery-operated toothbrushes, which reduce plaque and gingivitis better than manual brushing. Use a toothbrush that fits comfortably in your mouth and has soft bristles.
  • Clean your dental care equipment. Rinse your toothbrush thoroughly with water after each brushing and store in an upright position. Allow the toothbrush to air-dry when possible before your next use. Avoid covering or storing your toothbrush in a closed container, which can breed bacteria.
  • Replace your toothbrush regularly. Whether you use a manual or electric toothbrush, it should be replaced every three months or when the bristles become worn—whichever comes first.
  • Visit an affordable dentist. Schedule routine visits to a family dentistry practice in West Chester every six months.

More Questions

What age patients do you treat?

We love treating patients of all ages. We offer comprehensive full family care.

When should I bring my child in?

The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry recommends that a child’s first dental visit be by age 2.

How do I know when it is time to come in for a checkup?

Typically dental recall appointments (checkups) should be scheduled every 6 months. During this visit, a professional cleaning will be performed along with a dental exam and necessary x-rays. This cleaning, exam, and x-ray set will ensure that problems are prevented before they become larger issues.

What can I expect at my first dental appointment?

Your initial visit will consist of a complete oral evaluation and set of x-rays necessary for diagnostic purposes. You will have an opportunity to
discuss with Dr. Godfrey any specific concerns you may have. This time opens a line of dialogue for you to express what your needs and wants are for your dental health, and it allows us to plan how we can help you achieve those goals.

What is a veneer?

A veneer is a thin layer of porcelain made to fit right over the front surface of a tooth, as a false fingernail fits over a nail. Most of the times a natural color ‘composite’ material is used instead of porcelain.

Why would I need a crown?

It’s an ideal restoration for teeth that have been broken, or are weakened by decay or a very large / improper filling. A crown could be used for a
variety of other reasons:

  • To help hold a bridge or denture firmly in place
  • If having a root filling that will need a crown to protect it
  • If having discolored fillings and would like to improve the appearance of the tooth

How can I prevent gum disease?

It is very important to remove food debris from around your teeth and plaque as this will result in stopping your gums from swelling and becoming possibly infected. Tartar can develop if you leave plaque in your teeth, which can only be removed by the hygienist or dentist. Try to keep regular appointments so that your teeth can have a thorough cleaning when needed.

How can I prevent tooth decay in my child?

Tooth decay is mainly caused by not the amount of sugar in the diet, but how often your child eats it or drinks it. The more your child has sugary foods or drinks frequently, the more likely they are to come up with decay. It is, as a result, important to keep sugary foods to mealtimes only. If a snack is given to your child, try to stick to vegetables, fruit (not dried) and cheese. Some processed baby foods contain quite a lot of sugar. Try checking the list of ingredients for the sugar levels. But thorough twice a day brushing, preferably last thing at night, will help to prevent tooth decay.

How do I keep my teeth and gums healthy?

Through a simple routine of cleaning between the teeth, brushing, good eating habits and your regular dental check-ups; your teeth and gums should remain healthy and these are good ways to prevent dental problems. Most people brush regularly, but many don’t clean between their teeth or even have regular dental check-ups. Little changes in your daily routine can make a big difference in the long run. Your dental hygienist or dentist can remove any build-up on your teeth and treat any gum disease that has already come up. But daily dental care is totally up to you, and the main weapons are the toothbrush and cleaning between the teeth.

Do you take my insurance?

We will make every attempt possible to bill your dental services to your insurance company.However, there are times when insurance will not cover a procedure or service. Please contact our office to learn more about your specific policy coverage and our financial policies.

Do you see emergency patients?

We provide emergency care after hours for established patients. If you are a current patient and need assistance, please call our office and follow the instructions to contact us.

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Oral Piercings

THE FACTS

Teens look to oral piercing as an awesome form of self-expression. However, the medical community almost unanimously views it as a dangerous practice. Here’s why.

Piercings promote dental problems

Any puncture of the tongue, lip, cheek, and uvula (the tiny tissue that hangs at the back of the throat) is considered an oral piercing. Oral piercings can interfere with common daily acts such as speaking, chewing, and swallowing. According the the American Dental Association, these piercings may also cause:

  • Pain and swelling — In some cases, the tongue can swell large enough to block the airway.
  • Excessive drooling — Caused by increased saliva production.
  • Nerve damage — The injured nerve may affect your sense of taste or how you move your mouth.
  • Wear and tear of the mouth — A common habit of biting or playing with the piercing can injure your gums and lead to damaged teeth and fillings. Jewelry rubbing against tissues can also cause gums to recede.
  • Infection — This can occur at the piercing site. In extreme cases, piercings can cause infection to heart tissue due to bacteria entering the bloodstream.

Proceed with caution

If your teen is still interested in an oral piercing after weighing the risks, discuss the procedure with your pediatric dentist or medical professional. You will also need to take special care to avoid future problems at the piercing site.

  • Once the piercing site heals, remove your jewelry each time you eat or sleep to protect your teeth.
  • Avoid clicking the jewelry against teeth and avoid stress on the piercing. Be gentle and aware of the jewelry’s movement when talking and chewing.
  • Many piercing parlors provide “plugs” to sleep in to protect the hole from closing while protecting your teeth at the same time.
  • Remove your jewelry every time you brush your teeth and always brush your tongue.
  • Use an antiseptic mouthwash after every meal.
  • Remove jewelry during any strenuous activity to avoid injury to your teeth.
  • Take your teen to the dentist regularly, and ask him to brush twice a day and floss daily.

Contact your dentist or physician immediately if your teen shows signs of infection at the site. The best option is to consider removing mouth jewelry before it causes a problem.

 

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