Tuesday, 1 January 2019

May The Spirit Of The Season Of The New Year Fill Your Heart With Serenity And Peace.

Wish You A Happy New Year 2019



Regards,
iDent, Idyll Dental Clinic

To book an appointment with us:
Call us at: +912240147049/09321330133
Email: smileident@gmail.com
Website: www.smileident.com

Monday, 5 November 2018

May the passion and splendor, that are a part of this auspicious holy festival, fill your entire life with prosperity, Happiness and a much brighter future, and bring to you joy and love  For the whole upcoming year. Warm wishes on this festival of light to you and your family.






Regards,
iDent, Idyll Dental Clinic
7th to 9th Nov 2018 clinic would be shut for Diwali.



To book an appointment with us:
Call us at: +912240147049/09321330133
Email: smileident@gmail.com
Website: www.smileident.com

Thursday, 1 November 2018

May the passion and splendor, that are a part of this auspicious holy festival, fill your entire life with prosperity, Happiness and a much brighter future, and bring to you joy and love  For the whole upcoming year. Warm wishes on this festival of light to you and your family.






Regards,
iDent, Idyll Dental Clinic
7th to 9th Nov 2018 clinic would be shut for Diwali.



To book an appointment with us:
Call us at: +912240147049/09321330133
Email: smileident@gmail.com
Website: www.smileident.com

Thursday, 25 October 2018

With gleam of diyas and the echos of the chants share the happiness and contentment of this joyous festivity with a brighter and healthier SMILE!


Asking You To Welcome This Diwali Not Just With Lights And Fireworks But Also A Happy Smile Because It Is A Key That Fits The Lock Of Everybody's Heart And Also The Prettiest Thing That You Can Wear.


Regards,
iDent, Idyll Dental Clinic
To book an appointment with us:
Call us at: +912240147049/09321330133
Email: smileident@gmail.com
Website: www.smileident.com

Wednesday, 10 October 2018

Best Practices for Dealing With Fear When You are Scared of the Dentist   

Why Are Some People Scared of the Dentist?

While there are a variety of reasons why someone may be afraid of the dentist, you’ll usually find four common causes for the anxiety.
  • Past Experience: Most patients develop a fear of the dentist because of a bad experience they had in the past. If patients have a previous treatment that had complications or was painful, they might begin to worry that all visits will be like that, and they’ll decide not to go to the dentist again.
  • Pain: No one wants to experience physical pain. Some patients might worry that a trip to the dentist, with all the unusual and sharp tools, might result in pain.
  • Embarrassment: Some patients might feel embarrassed if their teeth or gums aren’t in good shape. Patients avoid going to the dentist because they’re worried they have bad teeth and cavities, yet not getting the cleanings they need could result in actual cavities that harm their teeth
  • Lack of Control: Other patients develop dental anxieties because of the lack of control they feel when they’re reclined in the dentist’s chair. Having a dentist examining their mouth could just amply this fear.

Be Honest About Your Dental Phobia

The first step in dealing with your fear of the dentist is being honest with yourself and your dentist about these worries. Dentists understand that these fears are real, and they won’t dismiss your fears or judge you. Instead, they’ll work with you to come up with a plan that will help you feel more relaxed during your appointment. Luckily, you have several options you can try.

Sedation Dentistry

One practice for dealing with your fear that you can review with your dentist is sedation dentistry. Some dentists can administer sedatives in their office to help keep you calm and relaxed during your visit. Sedatives can include a local anesthetic, oral or intravenous sedation, or nitrous oxide (better known as laughing gas). Not all dentists are qualified to administer every sedative, so you’ll want to speak with your dentist to determine which one might work best for you.

Bring a Distraction

Distractions are often a good way to help divert your attention away from the procedure. Some dentists have televisions in the treatment room so patients can watch something as a distraction. If your dentist doesn’t have this, you still have a variety of options available. Consider bringing headphones and a music player so you can listen to music. Even better, make it a new album so you’ll be concentrating more on the new songs that you haven’t heard before. You can also use a stress ball or run through mental exercises, like counting by three or going over state capitals.

Have Someone Come With You

Having a close friend or family member who doesn’t have any fear about seeing the dentist can often provide some extra comfort and support to help you through your appointments. If possible, see if your friend or family member can keep you company during the procedure. Oftentimes, simply having someone there who understands your feelings can give you all the reassurance you need. Also, try to get one of the first appointments of the day. That way, you won’t spend the entire day worrying about your trip to the dentist.

Try Self-Regulation Techniques

Self-regulation techniques can help you stay calm during dental treatments. One popular relaxation technique to try is deep breathing. Take a deep breath in, hold it for a few seconds, and then let it out very slowly to relax your muscles and slow your heartbeat. Meditation can also slow your heartbeat. Consider practicing a few weeks before your appointment so you can use this technique to calm your nerves when you’re in the dentist chair.

Look for Therapeutic Support

If your fear is so intense that none of the previous techniques work, you can also turn to therapeutic support. Hypnotherapy has worked for some patients. Additionally, you can sign up for counselling sessions with psychologists who specialize in addressing phobias.
Having a fear of the dentist shouldn’t prevent you from getting the care you need. Instead, try these best practices so you can deal with your dental anxiety

iDent, Idyll Dental Clinic
To book an appointment with us:
Call us at: +912240147049/09321330133
Email: smileident@gmail.com
Website: www.smileident.com

Wednesday, 12 September 2018

May Lord Ganesha Give You A Rainbow For Every Storm,A Smile For Every Tear,A Promise For Every CareAnd An Answer To Every Prayer.An Auspicious Ganesh Chaturthi To Everyone...



Regards,
Ident
IDyll Dental Clinic

Thursday, 19 July 2018

Seems like you can’t go anywhere these days without seeing someone with a pierced lip, pierced cheek, pierced tongue or something far more extreme! Oral piercing seems to be growing in popularity as a form of self-expression and while we’re all for self-expression, as a group of dental professionals, we really don’t like the idea of oral piercing. Why? Because it’s our job to be concerned about your oral health and oral piercing just isn’t good for it. 

Types of Oral Piercings

Tongue and tongue area. Tongue piercings vary from single or multiple posts vertically (venom or angel bites), single post horizontally (snake-eyes), or under the tongue/web (frenulum). A single hole through the center of your tongue is considered the safest, and multiple jewelry options allow for a variety of unique looks.

Lips and lip area. Lip piercings can be anywhere near, around, or through the lips. It can also include vampire, smile, or frown piercings which are placed between the gums and lip on the inside of the mouth.
Other oral piercings. Piercing your cheeks, gums and even uvula (the dangling flesh at the back of your throat) all carry risks to your oral health. The skill of the technician, the location of the piercing, and the aftercare will all vary and create different results and healing periods.

General Oral Piercing Risks

Immediately following the initial piercing you can expect (tenderness, swelling)…and typically they will heal within 10 weeks. But there can be additional oral piercing risks including:
  • Infection
  • Migration or Rejection of Jewelry
  • Metal Allergies
  • Scars
  • Abscess
  • Damage to teeth

Why Your Dentist Doesn’t Like Your Oral Piercing

oral piercing risksMost oral piercings will result in swelling, redness, tenderness, bleeding and scabbing. Cleaning the area can be more difficult and/or painful, which may cause a decrease in oral health care which could result in infection. Chipped or damaged teeth can happen as a result of poorly placed piercings, or ones that migrate to a new site. In extreme cases, the damage can be so extensive that the tooth has to be extracted and replaced.
Other oral piercing risks include increased chance of trauma, such as yanking or tearing, in the cases of an accident or injury. Overall, oral piercing creates additional risk to your oral health. However, if you choose to get an oral piercing, here are some tips for taking care of it:
  • Get a new, soft bristle toothbrush and brush twice a day to reduce bacteria in your mouth.
  • Stop the use of any tobacco products if you use them as they can irritate swollen tissues.
  • Avoid foods and drinks that can irritate your piercing, including spicy or salty foods, gum and alcohol (including mouthwash).
  • Wash your hands before and after touching, cleaning or replacing oral jewelry to reduce the chance of infection.
  • Use a saline soak to help your piercing heal, but don’t over do it. Twice a day is sufficient.
  • Avoid swimming pools or hot tubs until all external piercings are healed so bacteria doesn’t enter your blood stream.
  • Use anti-inflammatory over-the-counter remedies to help with both swelling and pain.
If you are considering getting a piercing that could affect your mouth, teeth or gums, talk to the dentist first to learn about oral piercing risks and how you can reduce them. 


iDent, Idyll Dental Clinic
To book an appointment with us:
Call us at: +912240147049/09321330133
Email: smileident@gmail.com
Website: www.smileident.com