About Us
About Us
Find out more about Dr McAllister and Staff.
Laser Gum Treatment
Laser Gum Treatment
LANAP a laser procedure that reverses gum disease.

CDC Gum Disease Found to be Significant Public Health Concern

Gum Disease Kills Baby 0

This is a video regarding a lady that took a bacterial culture from her baby and found the bacteria, that killed her child, genetically identical to the bacteria in her gum disease.  

LANAP Dentist Periodontist Attorney Malpractice 0

This is a video of a  Dentist, Periodontist, Attorney that discusses  the Informed consent process a patient is entitled to know about their options.  If a patient has gum disease and a patient is not told about LANAP the patient has NOT been given full informed consent.  That would be considered malpractice.

Gum Disease and your health Video 0

Problems inside your mouth, such as with your gums, teeth and/or tongue, can all be indicators that serious health troubles are lurking beneath the surface. It’s critical to pay attention to any and all signs or symptoms of oral problems. If your mouth is causing even the slightest discomfort, or you’re having trouble cleaning your teeth and gums, it’s time to book an appointment today to see your dentist. One common, yet frequently overlooked, oral issue is bleeding gums. Many people ignore inflamed or bleeding gums or brush it aside as a normal reaction to flossing, but the truth of the matter is that it’s one of the body’s clearest signs that something is awry. Think about the gums being similar to the skin on your body. If you developed an open sore every time you washed your hands, you would likely be very concerned and take immediate action to address the issue. The gums should be tended to with an equal amount of attention and care. There are several, even some surprising, reasons for bleeding gums besides plaque build-up. These includepregnancy and hormonal changes, excessive stress, smoking, challenged immune system functioning, disease and illnesses, such as cancer, HIV and diabetes, and more. And

Gum Disease Kills Baby 0

Here is a video of a lady that found out that her gum disease was the cause of her baby’s death. In 2001, 8% (384200) of all 4.6 million infant stays nationwide included a diagnosis ofpreterm birth/low birth weight. Costs for these preterm/low birth weight admissions totaled $5.8 billion, representing 47% of the costs for all infant hospitalizations and 27% for all pediatric stays.Preterm/low birth weight infant stays averaged $15100, with a mean length of stay of 12.9 days versus $600 and 1.9 days for uncomplicated newborns. Gum disease can be reversed with LANAP LANAP.

CDC Gum Disease Found to be Significant Public Health Concern 0

Gum Disease Found to be Significant Public Health Concern http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/gum-disease-found-to-be-significant-public-health-concern-103475209.html Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and American Academy of Periodontology (AAP) suggest more American adults may have gum disease; previous estimates underestimate periodontal disease in the US population CHICAGO, Sept. 21 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ — The prevalence of periodontal disease  in the United States may be significantly higher than originally estimated. Research published in the Journal of Dental Research from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the American Academy of Periodontology (AAP) suggests that the prevalence of periodontal disease  may have been underestimated by as much as 50 percent. The implication is that more American adults may suffer from moderate to severe gum disease gum disease than previously thought. In a National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) pilot study, funded by the CDC’s Division of Oral Health, a full-mouth, comprehensive periodontal examination was conducted on over 450 adults over the age of 35. Periodontal disease was classified according to definitions determined by the CDC in collaboration with the AAP. The prevalence rates were then compared against the results of previous NHANES studies which used a partial-mouth periodontal examination. Historically, NHANES has served as the main source for determining prevalence of periodontal disease in