Welcome to our Dental Health Risk Assessment. We created this assessment so that you could quickly and easily evaluate your dental health risks. Any question where you answer β€œyes” represents a potential risk, the more yes answers, the higher the risk. Are you ready? It will only take a few minutes and will provide valuable information for your dental health.

Bleeding, puffy gums are not normal and are an early sign of gum disease. By age 35, 3 out of 4 adults are affected. Gum disease is an often painless bacterial infection that destroys the gums and bone around the teeth, leading to tooth loss.
Evidence is mounting relating gum disease to a variety of health concerns. Preventing bleeding of your gums ensures bacteria will not get into your bloodstream and contribute to other diseases.
Bacteria in the mouth convert sugar from food into acid, which attacks tooth enamel and causes cavities. When you do eat or drink sugary foods, be sure to brush or rinse afterwards to prevent decay.
A history of dental decay can indicate future risk for additional disease. Older dentistry is subject to breakdown after many years of use and must be evaluated regularly.
Discomfort in teeth may indicate gum recession; dental decay; cracked teeth or older, failing dentistry.
Between 10-15% of the population suffers from headaches; jaw pain; sore chewing muscles; or damaged jaw joints related to a bad bite or TMJ dysfunction.
A bad bite – where the teeth, chewing muscles and jaw joints do not work together in harmony – can lead to stress on teeth leading to worn and cracked teeth. A habit of grinding and clenching teeth (bruxism) can leads to worn and cracked teeth as well.
75 percent of all oral cancers are associated with tobacco and alcohol use. The most common areas for oral cancers are the lateral borders of the tongue and the floor of the mouth.
Regular dental visits can not only discover disease early when it is simpler and less costly to treat; but regular visits also give your dentist a chance to share feedback on the effectiveness of your home care.
The three ways to have great dental health: have good home care, including brushing, flossing and a healthy diet; partner with a dentist to develop a lifetime plan for dental health; and have long-lasting quality dentistry that you can maintain.

How did you do? If you any questions please do not hesitate to contact us, we are here to help.