Monday, October 21, 2019 - 21:29
What the membership covers Complimentary lectures and seminars with CE credit points, (approved by the AGD) Up to 30% discount on our workshops, seminars, and mini residency programs. Full access to Eversmile’s Forum (Starting in 2020) focuses on all the fields of dentistry. Access to free webinars throughout your membership. Dine, wine and education at fine dining restaurants and hotels And many more. Don’t miss this great opportunity!
The Secrets of Dental Office Management
Tuesday, August 27, 2019 - 11:07
Eversmiles is inviting you to take part in our organized full-day event which is specially tailored for dentists and team members, providing professional development, guidance and up to date information for your practice success and personal growth. The event is held in the upscale Westin Prince Hotel on 22nd of September 2019 from 9:00 Am to 5:00 PM. We look forward to seeing you for a full day of informative lectures, networking with colleagues and connect with sponsor business and companies in a very friendly and highly elegant environment. Register now on:
Wednesday, February 6, 2019 - 13:49
Smiling is often thought of as the result of a positive outlook or happy situation. While you are certainly more likely to smile when things are looking up, the power of your pearly whites can work in both directions. Sometimes, smiling will give you a boost of chemicals that can help produce positive emotions even when you’re not initially feeling them. A forced smile may seem counter-intuitive when you’re facing an unpleasant situation, but this could be just what you need to get through the hard times. Reduced Stress You may not think of a smile as the correct response to a stressful situation, but this may be just what you need. A study performed by Tara Kraft and Sarah Pressman and published in Psychological Science revealed that smiling reduces the body’s heart rate during stressful situations. Participants were instructed to hold chopsticks in their mouths while performing difficult activities. Some were told to hold the chopsticks in a way that would produce a neutral...
Wednesday, February 6, 2019 - 13:48
The Canadian Dental Association encourages us to floss every day for a clean and healthy mouth. However, many Canadians are still confused about this oral health practice. Read on to learn the facts about flossing and the truth behind some common flossing myths. Myth: I Only Need to Floss When I Have Food Caught in My Teeth While flossing is an effective way to remove trapped food particles from between your teeth, this isn’t the only reason to floss. Floss also removes dental plaque from between your teeth. If this plaque is left to sit between your teeth, it can make your gums inflamed and lead to tooth decay, gum disease, and even tooth loss. Floss every day, not just when food gets stuck. Myth: Flossing Is Difficult Flossing is easier than ever before. Your dentist or dental hygienist can show you the basic technique , but if you struggle to floss the traditional way, try a floss holder. This Y-shaped device has a small piece of floss between two prongs. Many people find floss...
Wednesday, February 6, 2019 - 13:47
Teething typically begins around four to seven months of age. Every baby is different, so even seasoned parents who have been through this process before may find themselves desperate for insights into how to ease teething. Knowing what to look for and what to do can help smooth some of the hazards of teething and create a more comfortable and stress-free experience for everyone. Common Signs of Teething Teething can be a painful experience for babies, so many of the most common symptoms are those associated with frustration and pain. If you’re lucky and your baby doesn’t seem bothered by the sensation of teething, you may find signs are primarily visual and related to the appearance of the mouth and gums. Some of the most common signs of teething include: Swollen gums. Fussiness. A temperature above normal but below 101 Fahrenheit. Drooling. Difficulty sleeping. Changes in eating patterns. Gnawing on things. Visible teeth emerging from the gum line. Pulling on ears. Rubbing the face...
Wednesday, February 6, 2019 - 13:43
Like other parts of your body, your mouth naturally changes as you age. However, some changes to your gums, tongue, and throat may point to a problem. Be alert to the following mouth changes that could require a dentist visit. Lumps on Gums Lumps on your gums may indicate an oral infection, like a local abscess. Plaque, tooth decay, and food particles can all cause these infections, which are more likely to occur when your immune system is low. Trauma and canker sores are two more common causes of lumpy gums. Trauma can occur when you take a knock to the mouth, when you ingest very hot food or beverages, or when your mouth is getting used to new braces or dentures. Dental cysts are bubble-like lumps that form on your gums. Most dental cysts form near the roots of buried or dead teeth. While they can become painful, especially if they get infected, many are asymptomatic. While small dental cysts often don’t need removal, large cysts can make your jaw weak and put pressure on your teeth...