Address: 25-15 Fair Lawn Avenue, Fair Lawn, NJ 07410
Phone: 201-797-8464 Fax: 201-797-6882
Email: office@fairlawndentalassoc.com
Hours:
Monday – Wednesday – Thursday: 8am to 8pm
Tuesday – Friday: 8am to 5pm
Some Saturdays: 8am to 1pm
Closed: Sunday

Blog

The Tooth Decay Process: How to Reverse It and Avoid a Cavity

Uploaded August 29,2017 Information for Parents of School-Age Children What’s inside our mouths? What goes on in our mouths all day? How does a cavity develop? How can we help teeth win the tug of war and avoid a cavity? You probably know that a dental cavity is a hole in a tooth. But did […]

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Crisps are better than raisins, say dentists

Uploaded August 24, 2017 “Children are better off eating crisps than raisins because of the damage the dried fruit cause to teeth. While parents believe they are giving their children a healthy option, eating raisins is like “gluing sugar to the teeth” because of their stickiness, according to dentists. Ben Atkins, a dentist and a […]

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8 Teeth Whitening Products That Actually Work, According To Dentists

Uploaded August 22, 2017 “These days, there are so many teeth whitening products on the market that the very idea of brightening your smile can become more overwhelming than exciting. Should you invest in teeth whitening kits or trays? Toothpaste or gel? Strips or pens? And which of the bajillion treatments available garner the best […]

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Have YOU been brushing your teeth WRONG? Doing THIS could reduce gum disease

Uploaded August 17,2017 “ If you have gum disease, your gums may bleed when you brush your teeth and you may have bad breath. However, if gingivitis isn’t treated, a condition called periodontitis can develop. While most people brush their teeth twice a day, one dentist has revealed a number of surprising tips to help reduce gum […]

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Revealed: 130,000-year-old teeth with toothpick grooves suggest Neanderthals practiced prehistoric dentistry

Uploaded August 15, 2017 “While you might think of dentistry as a modern profession, a study of 130,000-year-old teeth suggests that Neanderthals could have been doing a prehistoric version of the job long ago. Researchers discovered multiple toothpick grooves, possibly created when trying to treat toothache, on four teeth from a Neanderthal’s mouth. The findings […]

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