After careful consideration, Gladura Dental will be closing for the next two weeks to help hinder the spread of the Covid 19 virus. At this time, we will only be able to see emergencies. Our decision is in response to Governor DeWine’s request and communication received by the Ohio Dental Board. The intent is to reduce the risk of patient exposure, preserve personal protective equipment, and supplies. We are still permitted to treat emergency situations because they do not want to burden hospital emergency rooms. Of course, if you have a life-threatening situation, you should go to the emergency room immediately.
Please call our office at (740) 927-3981 if you have any dental emergencies or questions. This is such an unusual time for us all. Our thoughts and prayers are with you all. Be safe!
Includes exam, cleaning & bite-wing x-rays. Ask about our discount for children.
To redeem this offer, call us at 740-927-3981 today.
New patients only, limited time offer.
Can you believe it? Only 19 shopping days left until Christmas. Where has the time gone?! If you are looking for the gift that keeps on giving, how about the gift of a white smile? The Glo Whitening system is a great gift for someone and doesn’t require an office visit. All you have to do is pick it up, wrap it, and put it under the tree! Give our office a call for more information, 740-927-3981.
Come join us Saturday from 3:30 – 5:30 pm for the Pataskala Cookie Walk. Minimum $5 donation per family (cash only) to benefit local food pantry. We will have a table set up in front of the police station. We hope to see you there.
(CNN)Your oral health could be a strong indicator of your overall health. Gum disease and tooth loss are connected to a higher risk of early death in women past the age of menopause, a new study published in the Journal of the American Heart Association finds.
For older women, having a history of periodontal disease, a serious gum infection, presents a 12% higher risk of premature death from any cause, while loss of natural teeth is associated with a 17% higher risk, the researchers say.
The new study only shows an association between oral health and premature death, cautions Michael J. LaMonte, lead author of the study and a research associate professor at the University at Buffalo in New York.
The research does not show gum disease or tooth loss cause early death.
Read the full article…