ADA Accessibility Information



Newport Dental Group Location 1835 Newport Blvd., Suite E267 Costa Mesa, CA 92627

We have recently switched to using distilled water in our water lines for doing our procedures.
As you know, distilled water has eliminated the bacteria from the water making dentistry possible under complete sterile environment.

Our Blog

Newport Dental Group has created this informative blog to help educate the community.

If you like an article or the blog in general, please use the "share it" button to post to Facebook, Twitter, or Google+.

Did you like a topic? Please contact us today!

Click an icon below to share our blog.

Latest Posts:

The Reason You Should Wait to Brush for 30 Minutes After Eating
Posted on 9/23/2018 by Sean Saghatchi
It might seem to make sense. After you eat, you want to brush right away. This is not the best idea. Instead, you should wait a little bit before grabbing your toothbrush. Taking this step is good for the health of your teeth and gums. Why It is a Bad Idea The reason you brush your teeth is to remove the bacteria that grows on them. If the bacteria are not removed, plaque and tartar can form. This can lead to many problems including tooth decay, cavities, receding gums and gum disease. These are not things that anybody wants and that is why brushing is so important. The problem with brushing right away is that the bacteria have not had time to start their growth. Brushing is not able to remove what has not started yet. It takes about 20 minutes for the growth of bacteria to begin. What to Do So, if you don't brush your teeth right after eating what should you do. If you have eaten highly acidic foods or foods that are high in sugar, you can rinse them off by drinking a glass of water. After you do that, wait 30 minutes before you brush your teeth. The growth of bacteria will begin, and you can remove the bacteria instead of allowing them to build up on your teeth. There are some other reasons to wait after you eat to brush your teeth. You can allow your food to settle in your stomach before adding the taste of toothpaste to your mouth. There are many people who suffer an upset stomach from this combination. You can also develop a pattern for brushing your teeth at certain times of the day. Making it a habit means that you get the most out of your brushing and it helps you maintain happy and healthy teeth and gums. For more information about this or any other dental question you have, contact our offices and talk to one of our professionals....

The Damage Acids Really do to Your Teeth
Posted on 9/13/2018 by Sean Saghatchi
When you stop to think about foods that can damage your teeth, you probably immediately think about sugar. However, this isn't the only type of food that can cause damage. Foods and beverages that contain a lot of acid are also problematic. In fact, there are some foods that are so high in acid that you should do your best to avoid them always. These include French fries, fried chicken, potato chips, Pop Tarts, red meat, pancakes, oatmeal, French toast, crackers, cookies, white potatoes, protein bars, roasted nuts, boxed cereals, white bread, pizza, margarine, coffee, citrus fruits (including juices), and beer - items that constitute a large part of the modern, American diet. How Acidic Foods Damage Your Teeth Acidic foods wear away the enamel on your teeth. This is one of the four major tissues that makes up part of your teeth. In this case, it's the part that's typically visible as it covers the outermost part of your tooth itself. When acids wear away at this part of your teeth this process is known as erosion. It will not only change how your teeth look, but it will also open a 'doorway' for bacteria to enter your mouth. This can lead to the development cavities or it can also cause an infection in your mouth. Caring for Your Teeth Cutting back on the amount of acid you have in your diet is always a good thing. Obviously, you can't avoid all types of acid in your diet though. One thing you can do is to take steps to keep your teeth healthy anyway. This means brushing and flossing your teeth daily as this will help you prevent enamel loss. It's also important for you to schedule an appointment to see us every 6 months for a regular checkup and routine cleaning....

Is Sanitizing Your Toothbrush Necessary for Good Oral Health?
Posted on 8/30/2018 by Sean Saghatchi
Many people wonder just how clean their toothbrushes are and whether sanitizing them might be beneficial. After all, the mouth is full of bacteria, and in general, the bathroom tends to be a pretty germy place. So, is it really necessary to sanitize your toothbrush? Sanitizing Guidance from the American Dental Association The American Dental Association states that no commercial oral hygiene products can sterilize a toothbrush. Plus, the process isn't necessary, as there is no significant clinical evidence to support that the growth of bacteria on a toothbrush leads to adverse systemic or oral health effects. Simply taking care of your toothbrush may be just as effective as attempting to sanitize. Since bacteria grow in moist, dark places, allow your brush to air dry in an upright position where it is unable to touch other brushes. Don't share toothbrushes and replace your existing brush every three months or so. Rinsing with warm water after you brush might also help, as it will ensure that food particles and excess toothpaste don't stay behind on the bristles. Tips to Disinfect Your Toothbrush If you decide that you would feel more comfortable sanitizing your toothbrush, there is no harm in doing so. These tips may help: If you have any additional questions about how to better care for your teeth, please give our office a call. We want you to have a healthy teeth and gums, and we can help you determine if your current oral hygiene routine is effective....

All Posts:

The Reason You Should Wait to Brush for 30 Minutes After Eating
The Damage Acids Really do to Your Teeth
Is Sanitizing Your Toothbrush Necessary for Good Oral Health?
Is Rinsing Your Teeth After Brushing Beneficial or Detrimental?
Should You Get a Root Canal or Extraction?
How Bonding Helps with Dental Discoloration
What Does Tartar Do to Your Teeth?
What Does Stress Do to Your Mouth?
Water is Incredibly Important for Good Oral Health
Three Things to Never Do with Dental Veneers
What Dental Problems Can a Crown Help to Fix?
Type of Damage Your Teeth Take When You Regularly Clench Them
Why a Toothache Should Never Get Ignored
Where Do You Currently Store Your Toothbrush?
What is the Right Quantity of Toothpaste to Use?
Vegetables are the Healthiest Snack for Your Oral Health
Better Oral Health Can Come With Weight Loss
3 Fun Ways to Relax When Sitting in a Dental Chair
When to Visit Your Dentist Between Standard Appointments
When Rocking Teeth for an Extraction, What Happens to Your Jaw?
What Really Qualifies as a Dental Emergency?
What Really Happens When Toothpaste Expires?
What Puts You At Risk for More Cavities?
What Part of Water Helps Your Teeth Stay Healthier?
Soaking Your Toothbrush Properly Can Help Keep It Sanitized
Signs You Are Not Brushing As Well As You Could

1835 Newport Blvd Suite E267
Costa Mesa, CA 92627

Monday-Friday: 9am - 6pm
Saturday: 9am - 4pm by appointment.
Sunday: Closed

Like Newport Dental Group on Facebook Follow Newport Dental Group on Twitter Follow Newport Dental Group on Google Follow Newport Dental Group on Instagram Review Newport Dental Group on Yelp Review Newport Dental Group on Health Grades
Newport Dental Group | | (949) 574-0100
1835 Newport Blvd, Suite E267 Costa Mesa, CA 92627
Copyright © 2017-2018 Newport Dental Group. All rights reserved.  Links