Gentilly Family Dental, LLC

at 2610 Esplanade Ave, New Orleans, 70119 United States


Gentilly Family Dental, LLC
2610 Esplanade Ave
New Orleans , LA 70119
United States
Contact Phone
P: (504) 482-9919


Clear Correct, the clear alternative to braces -Zoom! One hour whitening -Tooth replacement and restoration -Modern one day root canal therapy with little discomfort -24 hour emergency dental service -Multi-lingual staff Se habla español

Opening time

  • Tuesdays: 09:30- 18:00
  • Wednesdays: 09:30- 18:00
  • Thursdays: 09:30- 18:00
  • Fridays: 09:30- 18:00

Company Rating

93 Facebook users were in Gentilly Family Dental, LLC. It's a 16 position in Popularity Rating for companies in Health/Medical/Pharmacy category in New Orleans, Louisiana

4504 FB users likes Gentilly Family Dental, LLC, set it to 2 position in Likes Rating for New Orleans, Louisiana in Health/Medical/Pharmacy category

Flossing is the single most important weapon against plaque, perhaps more important than the toothbrush. Many people just don't spend enough time flossing and many have never been taught to floss properly. When you visit your dentist or hygienist, ask to be shown.

Published on 2015-03-05 15:50:04 GMT

See your dentist at least every 6 months. Your teeth may not look dirty from the outside, but bacteria and plaque lurks in place you cannot see in the mirror.

Published on 2015-02-12 16:31:05 GMT

St. Luke's Episcopal Church will be hosting its Annual Health and Fun Fest this Saturday, June 14 from 10:30am-5pm. It will include all kinds of health screenings, food and games for the kids. But remember, parents need to accompany children for exams. The church is located at 1222 N. Dorgenois Street, New Orleans, LA 70119.

Published on 2014-06-10 18:12:12 GMT

Stick to healthy snacks this summer. Eat fresh fruit for a sweet treat and pick water as your main source of drink.

Published on 2014-05-23 14:37:51 GMT

School is out! Remember to have a safe and healthy summer. Wear mouth guards and visit your dentist for your checkup!

Published on 2014-05-23 14:36:27 GMT

Saliva is one of our body's strongest soldiers battling bacteria. Foods that promote saliva production, such as tart or sour foods including lemons, limes, cherries and cranberries, can help your body fight bacteria in your mouth. Drinking water is another great way to produce saliva, clear bacteria and cleanse your oral cavity. Foods that have a high water content also help to thwart the process of decay by diluting the sugars in the foods you consume. In other words, eat your fruits and veggies.If you can't find your floss during the day, opt for Mother Nature's toothbrush. Hard, crunchy foods, such as carrots and apples, can clean your teeth naturally.

Published on 2015-05-21 21:53:36 GMT

NEVER APPLY HEAT TO YOUR FACE AFTER TRAUMA If you experience a toothache or trauma to the face, applying a hot compress can be dangerous. If infection is present, the heat can allow bacteria to flourish which can create more swelling and even restrict your airway. Instead, apply a cold compress and see a dentist as soon as possible.

Published on 2013-05-14 23:08:47 GMT

WHY ARE BABY TEETH SO IMPORTANT?? Even tough primary (baby) teeth eventually fall out, they do serve a very important function. Primary teeth reserve space for permanent teeth, so if a tooth is lost too early, new teeth could grow in crooked. There are many ways to help prevent early decay, beginning with regular checkups. But if a cavity does develop in a primary tooth, be sure to have it filled. And if your child knocks a tooth out before its time, place it in a cool milk or water and get to dentist within a 1/2 hr. so it can be replanted in your child's mouth.

Published on 2013-05-10 14:42:58 GMT

HOW DO THE FOODS I EAT CAUSE CAVITIES??????? Tooth decay can occur when the acids in plaque attack your teeth. Plaque is the sticky, colorless film of bacteria that forms on everyone's teeth daily. After you eat, the bacteria in plaque produce acids that attacks the tooth enamel. After repeated acid attack's the enamel can break down and may become decayed. Foods with carbohydrates and starches, especially those that stick to teeth, contribute to this harmful acid production.