View a full list of our periodontics services.
Please complete the form above and member of our team will contact you soon.
We are dedicated to the advancement of "team treatment planning" and "total case management".
Healthy gums are a major part of a healthy smile. A periodontist can help keep your gums in optimal condition. Certain symptoms, such as redness, bleeding, swelling or noticeable receding of the gums, may warrant a visit to the periodontist, the dental specialist who focuses on treating problems with the gums.
Periodontal (gum) care can range from non-invasive disease management to gum surgery to dental implants. We use the most advanced periodontics tools and techniques available, for example laser surgery. We can even use Pre-Orthodontic Periodontal Augmentation (POPA) to help you achieve the perfectly aligned smile of your dreams without risk of gum recession!
Your periodontist is a valuable member of your dental care team. Your periodontist can collaborate with your general dentist, along with any other dental specialists who are involved in your case, to ensure the best outcomes.
“Excellent care and service which makes youthe best at what you do!”Sherri M.
“My visits have all been the best. My full trust has never been compromised.”Mark S.
“I received great care! The entire staff iscaring and professional.”Deborah C.
“Thank you for everything over the last 25 years.Very lucky to have you guys.”Thomas W.
“Very organized, professional and welcoming. The whole team was knowledgeable in their respective areas.”Jeanne M.
“Once again I received the expert treatment I have come to expect from this team.”Freda H.
Signs and Symptoms of Advanced Dental Disease Including Periodontal (Gum) Disease
Chronic disease anywhere in the body is insidious, thus advanced symptoms may only appear late after significant damage has occurred. Warning signs of advanced dental disease include:
- Redness, tenderness, pain, swollen gums
- Bleeding while brushing, flossing or biting into an apple
- Insufficient long term flossing over a lifetime
- Receding gums, frequently described ‘getting long in the tooth’
- Teeth moving or shifting
- Loose teeth
- Appliances no longer fit comfortably
- Previous history of tooth loss including parents
- History of smoking, diabetes or other metabolic diseases