Accepting New Dental Patients in Plano, TX

Patient Information

Payment Options

Dental treatment is an excellent investment in an individual’s medical and psychological well being. Financial considerations should not be an obstacle to obtaining proper dental care. Being sensitive to the fact that different people have different needs in fulfilling their financial obligations, we offer the following payment options.

CareCredit – Flexible Monthly Payment Option

With our convenient payment plan administered by CareCredit, you can have the smile of your dreams today. CareCredit, the nation’s leading patient payment program enables you to finance 100% of your dental care with NO money down, NO interest, no upfront costs, no annual fees, and no pre-payment penalties. So, begin your treatment TODAY!

Care Credit Logo, click it to apply online.

Click on the logo to apply.

We’re pleased to offer our patients the CareCredit© card, North America’s leading patient payment program. CareCredit works just like a regular credit card, but without high interest rates or other costly penalties. You’ll get low monthly payments for healthcare procedures not commonly covered by insurance, including dental procedures. Plus, you can use your card over and over for follow-up appointments.

Learn more by visiting or contacting our office. Ready to apply? Apply online for your CareCredit card today.

We accept Visa, MasterCard, American Express and Discover.

Payment in Full

Ask about our 5% cash courtesy for payment in full on the day services are rendered.

Credit Card Logos.

Patients Who Have Dental Insurance

We welcome dental insurance. We will be happy to answer all of your questions and call your insurance provider to verify benefits. As a courtesy to you, we are happy to bill your insurance company for you.

Home Dental Care Tips

A beautiful, healthy smile that lasts a lifetime is our ultimate goal when treating patients. Your personal home care plays an important role in achieving that goal. Your personal home care starts by eating balanced meals, reducing the number of snacks you eat, and correctly using the various dental aids that help control the plaque and bacteria that cause dental disease.


Daily flossing is the best way to clean between the teeth and under the gumline. Flossing not only helps clean these spaces, it disrupts plaque colonies from adhering to teeth, preventing damage to the gums, and bone. It’s best to floss before brushing; then brushing helps remove food particles and plaque disrupted by the floss.

● Take 12-16 inches of dental floss and wrap it around your middle fingers, leaving about 2 inches of floss between the hands.

● Using your thumbs and forefingers to guide the floss, gently insert the floss between teeth using a sawing motion.

● Curve the floss into a “C” shape around each tooth and under the gumline. Gently move floss up and down, cleaning the sides of each tooth.

Floss holders are recommended if you have difficulty using conventional floss. Waxed floss or dentotape is the best for removing plaque, massaging the gums, and preventing decay.

Tooth brushing

Brush your teeth at least twice a day (especially before going to bed at night) with an ADA-approved soft bristle brush and toothpaste.

● Place the brush at a 45-degree angle to the gums and brush gently using small, circular motions, ensuring that you always feel the bristles on the gums.

● Brush the outer, inner, and biting surfaces of each tooth.

● Use the tip of the brush to clean the inside of the front teeth.

● Brush your tongue to remove bacteria and freshen your breath.

● Make sure you are brushing for at least 2 minutes.

● You should brush twice a day with a fluoride toothpaste and floss once a day.

● Choose an ADA-accepted toothbrush that has polished bristles because they are less likely to injure gum tissue. Use a soft-bristled toothbrush with a size and shape that allows you to reach all tooth surfaces.

● Replace your toothbrush every three to four months, or sooner if the bristles become worn or frayed.

● Electric toothbrushes are also recommended. They are easy to use and can remove plaque efficiently. Simply place the bristles of the brush on your gums and teeth and allow the brush to do its job, several teeth at a time.

● If you can’t brush your teeth after eating, rinse your mouth with water.

● If you wear removable appliances, clean them after eating and rinse them before replacing them in your mouth.


It is important to rinse your mouth with water after brushing, and also after meals if you are unable to brush. If you are using an over-the-counter product for rinsing, it’s a good idea to consult with your dental hygienist to pick the one most suitable for you. All can play an important role in good dental home care.

● Use a mouthwash that contains fluoride. Fluoride mouth rinses strengthen the teeth and can help prevent decay at all ages.

● If you can’t brush your teeth after eating, rinse your mouth with water.

Your hygienist or dentist may recommend ther dental aids such as:

● Interdental brushes.

● Rubber tip stimulators.

● Tongue cleaners.

● Irrigation devices.

● Medicated rinses, Fluoride, etc.

Oral irrigators are used as an aid for people with braces or fixed partial dentures; they should not replace regular brushing or flossing.

Healthy Living Tips

● If you experience pain or sore muscles in the jaw joint area (TMJ – in front of your ears) or even headaches, you may be grinding (bruxism) or clenching your teeth in your sleep. Some people even clench their teeth during waking hours due to stress. Speak to your dentist about being fitted for a night guard (occlusal guard), which will protect your teeth and the joint area.

● Caution – If you are diagnosed with problems with your jaw joints (TMJ), it is recommended to avoid chewing gum as it can irritate the joint and can even make the problem worse.

● Gums should not bleed upon brushing. This is an indication of periodontal disease. Your dentist should do a thorough exam to evaluate the extent of the disease and prescribe an appropriate regimen.

● Consume plenty of calcium-rich foods, such as low-fat milk, yogurt and cheese. Calcium is essential for strong teeth and bones.

● Avoid sticky sweets, such as taffies, toffees, soft candies and pastries. These types of foods stick to your teeth and feed decay-causing bacteria. When you do eat sweets, eat them after a meal. When candies are eaten alone, they are more likely to remain stuck between your teeth. If you chew gum, try to chew sugar-free gum.

● Do eat crunchy foods that naturally clean the teeth (apples, carrots, and other raw vegetables) and foods with ample vitamin C, like citrus fruits and broccoli.

● Be aware that excessive amounts of coffee, tea, red wine and other beverages can stain your teeth.

● Don’t chew on ice, popcorn kernels, lollipops, hard candies, or other hard foods. Doing so can crack or otherwise damage your teeth or restorations

Dental Basics

Being familiar with some details about tooth anatomy and parts of a tooth will help you to understand better the nature of the various dental problems and their treatments.

The first baby teeth to erupt are usually the two lower front teeth. The order of primary teeth eruption (teething age) is as shown in the following baby teeth chart:

A diagram of a row of teeth.

Here are four different types of teeth in the mouth of an adult human. An adult person has 32 teeth.

A diagram of each type of tooth.

Parts of a Tooth (Internal Tooth Anatomy)

A diagram of internal tooth anatomy.

Parts of a Tooth (External Tooth Anatomy)

CROWN is the visible part of the tooth, above the gums.

ROOT is the part of the tooth under the gums and inside the alveolar bone that keeps the tooth in place.

GUM MARGIN (neck) is the area between the tooth crown and the root.

Contact Info


Call Us

Email Us


Monday: 8.00 AM - 5.00 PM

Tuesday: 8.00 AM - 5.00 PM

Wednesday: 10:00 AM – 7:00 PM

Thursday: CLOSED

Friday: 8:00 AM- 5:00 PM

Saturday: 8:00 AM- 2:00 PM

A woman at the dentist's office.

All Rights Reserved Ultimate Dental Care.