Pediatric Dentistry OR Children Dentistry


It is obvious that kids and teenagers are afraid of visiting doctor and specially a dental clinic. This happens because the kids are often told & scared by their parents and elderly people around by telling them about the injections. At City Dental Hospital, our doctors understand this problem and our doctors try to get your child relaxed and free from anxiety even before any treatment is started.

At City Dental Hospital, we have created a special section for kids which also have a playroom. Your kid will get a motherly environment which helps him to get comfortable. Once the child is comfortable, he can be specially treated with extra attention. You and your child can get the treatment under one roof. Don't hesitate taking your child to the dentist.


Healthy Oral Hygiene Habits For Healthy Life


As new teeth erupt, examine them every two weeks for lines and discoloration caused by decay. Remember that sugary foods and liquids can attack a new tooth, so take care that your child brushes their teeth after feeding or eating. We recommend brushing four times a day for optimal oral hygiene: after breakfast, after lunch, after dinner, and at bedtime.


Brushing can be fun, and your child should brush as soon as the first tooth arrives. When a baby's tooth erupts, parents should brush the tooth with a soft-bristled toothbrush and a pea-sized amount of fluoridated toothpaste. We suggest reviewing proper tooth brushing procedures with your child.


What About Preventive Care?

Tooth decay and children no longer have to go hand in hand. At our office we are most concerned with all aspects of preventive care. We use the latest in dental sealant technology to protect your child's teeth. Dental sealants are space-age plastics that are bonded to the chewing surfaces of decay-prone back teeth. This is just one of the ways we will set the foundation for your child's lifetime of good oral health.


Cavity Prevention

Most of the time cavities are due to a diet high in sugary foods and a lack of brushing. Limiting sugar intake and brushing regularly, of course, can help. The longer it takes your child to chew their food and the longer the residue stays on their teeth, the greater the chances of getting cavities.

Every time someone eats, an acid reaction occurs inside their mouth as the bacteria digest the sugars. This reaction lasts approximately 20 minutes. During this time the acid environment can destroy the tooth structure, eventually leading to cavities.



Consistency of a person's saliva also makes a difference; thinner saliva breaks up and washes away food more quickly. When a person eats diets high in carbohydrates and sugars they tend to have thicker saliva, which in turn allows more of the acid-producing bacteria that can cause cavities.