7 Questions to Ask Before Agreeing to Any Dental Procedure (2022)

Table of Contents[Hide][Show]
  • Why You Need to Visit the Dentist Regularly—Even if You Don’t Have Any Cavities
  • The Three Most Common Dental Procedures
  • 7 Questions to Ask Before Agreeing to Any Dental Procedure+
    • Do you incorporate nutritional counseling into your treatment plans?
    • What kind of fillings do you use?
    • How can I get fillings using safer materials when my insurance is so restrictive?
    • What is the least invasive way to treat my problem?
    • What are the risks and benefits of this dental procedure?
    • Can my tooth decay be remineralized?
    • Are you able to describe what you’re seeing so I can get a second opinion?
  • How to Prevent Fillings, Root Canals, Root Planings and Other Dental Procedures+
    • Final Thoughts

If you’re like most people, visiting the dentist is probably close to the bottom of your favorite things list. All of the sights and sounds in a dental office can be very overwhelming, and if you find out that you need to have a dental procedure done—like a filling or root canal? Anxiety can skyrocket.

What if your dentist is telling you that you need to have work done, but you’re not sure if you should? How do you know if the procedure is medically necessary or an upsell? Should you be getting a second opinion?

There’s a lot to consider before you agree to a dental procedure, and these are just some of the questions you should ask first.

When I hear reports of patients (or the parents of patients) being threatened and forced into having dental work done, it upsets me. Dentists are supposed to make patients feel comfortable and acknowledged on the road to dental health. Unfortunately, that doesn’t always happen.

But know this: As a patient, you have rights. You have the right to know and understand your dental history, and what led to any diagnosis. You have a right to ask any question before agreeing to a recommended dental procedure. And you have a right have those questions answered.

Why You Need to Visit the Dentist Regularly—Even if You Don’t Have Any Cavities

Before we get into the questions you should ask your dentist before any dental procedure, I need to address something very important.

Visiting the dentist regularly—at least twice per year—is a critical part of maintaining good oral and dental health.

If you are making these regular visits, it should never come as a surprise to your dentist when symptoms arise. And if the dentist is doing his job, you shouldn’t be surprised either.

Finally, if there is an issue, there should be ample time to address it with less invasive measures that don’t require an expensive dental procedure, including simple lifestyle changes.

WIth that in mind, your dentist should be equipping you with the necessary resources to support good dental health, including information on which foods to eat and avoid to heal and prevent cavities, as well as how to brush properly.

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READ: Your Step-by-Step Guide to Reversing Cavities Naturally

Seeing the dentist regularly is also important because it helps you to foster a good rapport with him. Then you will feel more comfortable asking for clarification and trusting the dentist’s final decision if he does recommend a filling, root canal, or other dental procedure.

The Three Most Common Dental Procedures

If you have been experiencing prolonged dental pain, or your dentist has already discovered a significant issue during an exam and/or x-ray, it’s likely that your dentist will recommend one of the following three dental procedures:


It is much preferred to leverage proper diet and dental hygiene to reverse cavities naturally, but that isn’t always possible. If a cavity is causing pain, is overly sensitive to heat or cold, or has reached the pulp of your tooth, you probably need a filling.

A filling is exactly what it sounds like: Your dentist will remove the diseased portion from the inside of your tooth and fill the resulting hole with a material that holds the form of your tooth.

The remaining part of the tooth is still alive and will continue to remineralize and demineralize based on your habits and diet.

Root Canal

A root canal is necessary if decay has grown unchecked to reach the roots of tooth, or if there is an infection.

Root canals differ from fillings in that they are designed to preserve—not save—a dead tooth. I compare this dental procedure to the mummification process.

A tooth that is dead will become brittle and prone to breaking after it is filled, which is why you need the crown that is placed on top of the tooth to protect it. And doing this, instead of pulling the tooth, can help you avoid problematic shifting and the need for a bridge or implant to fill the space.

Root Planing

When tartar builds up on teeth and is not removed through dental cleanings, it will slowly creep down past the gum line. And when the tartar gets to a certain point below the gums, the tooth will no longer attach correctly.

A root planing, also referred to as scaling, is the process of cleaning, scraping, and disinfecting affected teeth. Those words may sound scary, but the end result of this sometimes necessary procedure is smoother, healthier teeth.

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Root planing is often more expensive than other dental procedures due to the additional time and work involved. Also, your dentist may recommend that you be given anesthesia depending on the extent of the tartar and calculus on your teeth.

7 Questions to Ask Before Agreeing to Any Dental Procedure

While fillings, root canals, and root planings are common, you shouldn’t agree to any of them without having a full understanding of why your dentist recommended it and whether there are any viable alternatives.

With that in mind, here are the most significant questions I advise people to ask their dentists before agreeing to any dental procedure.

Do you incorporate nutritional counseling into your treatment plans?

Without a conversation about proper diet and how it relates to the mouth, you will never solve the real problem when cavities, dry mouth, or other oral issues present themselves.

Unfortunately, when dentists fail to discuss proper nutrition with their patients (whether because of negligence or ignorance), they often blame the patient for any issues.

If you suddenly have a lot of cavities, sensitive teeth, or some other issue, and your dentist tells you it’s because you aren’t brushing or flossing enough, it may be time to find a new dentist—before you agree to having a dental procedure done.

I follow (and recommend) a mostly paleo diet that focuses on organic vegetables, high-quality meats, and healthy fats. It also limits or eliminates grains, sugars, and processed carbs—all of which contribute to an imbalanced oral microbiome, cavity formation, and a host of other issues.

Asking your dentist about his approach to nutrition in dental care will help you determine if he is equipped to address your current concerns—and avoid future problems—with a holistic approach.

What kind of fillings do you use?

You should absolutely ask your dentist what kind of material he plans to fill your cavity with, and if the answer is metal (amalgam fillings made from mercury), you should run.

Metal fillings are unnecessarily dangerous, and it’s why functional dentists opt for safer options like ceramic fillings.

Unfortunately, the majority of standard filling materials come with some dangers, like BPA in composite resin and fluoride in glass ionomers. But the good news is that new options are being released all the time!

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Currently, the most common filling options are composite resin or plastic fillings, which carry much less risk.

How can I get fillings using safer materials when my insurance is so restrictive?

Try going to a dental school.

Dental students love the opportunity to use their new skills to help people get out of pain or resolve a current problem. Their teachers love to see them get real-world experience. And you’ll love that their rates are much lower than those of traditional dental offices.

It’s a win-win-win!

Although you may be skeptical about having a student performing your dental procedure, students are carefully monitored and mentored by fully qualified professors while the work is being done.

Keep in mind, though, that students will likely take much longer to complete a dental procedure than a full-time dentist, so plan accordingly.

What is the least invasive way to treat my problem?

Sometimes, a dentist will opt for what’s easiest for him, rather than offering the best long-term solution for you. I encourage patients to advocate for themselves by making sure they are given all the options before agreeing to a dental procedure.

What are the risks and benefits of this dental procedure?

Any medical procedure—dental or otherwise—comes with some risks. Before agreeing to have anything done, it is your responsibility to inquire about any reasonable risks and/or benefits. With the choices laid out for you, you can then make the decision that is best for you.

Can my tooth decay be remineralized?

A word of warning: Many dentists may freak out if you ask them about remineralizing, or reversing, a cavity on your own. But knowing the depth of the cavity, and whether the cavity has broken through the dentin, can help you make that decision for yourself.

Understanding whether or not your tooth has decay that can be reversed can help you avoid dental procedures that aren’t necessary. It will also help you to adopt a better diet and lifestyle, which is absolutely imperative if you’re going to be successful in your remineralization efforts.

Are you able to describe what you’re seeing so I can get a second opinion?

No, this is not a fun question to be asked as a dentist—but it’s important for you, as the patient, to ask. Unfortunately, you may come across the occasional money-hungry dentist who recommends a dental procedure simply so he can bill more.

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Even if you’re not concerned about over-billing, it’s possible that you may feel uncomfortable with a diagnosis or course of treatment. In that case, a second opinion can help to reassure you (or potentially reveal a treatment that was unnecessary).

To recognize whether or not you’re dealing with a caring dentist, look for signs such as several fillings in the same quadrant of the mouth or a refusal to fully explain x-rays. It’s also a red flag if a dentist says that you have several new cavities that need to be filled immediately, even though it’s the first time you’ve been made aware of them.

How to Prevent Fillings, Root Canals, Root Planings and Other Dental Procedures

If you’ve found this article because you’re considering a major dental procedure, I hope that you now feel equipped to gather the information you need to make that best decision possible.

I also hope that, by following the tips below, you won’t need any other dental procedures in the future.

1. Focus on nutrition.

We’ve only scratched the surface of this topic here, but remember that your number one option for preventing any dental procedure is following a diet that prevents and heals cavities naturally.

Fill your plate with lots of veggies, grass-fed or pasture-raised meat, and healthy fats. And avoid sugars, starches, and any processed food.

2. Add dietary supplements.

Hand-in-hand with proper nutrition are the benefits of dietary supplements. Consider adding vital nutrients, minerals, and vitamins via supplements like calcium, vitamin K2, magnesium, and phosphorus—especially if your diet isn’t ideal.

3. Practice proper hygiene.

If you want to maximize oral and dental health and prevent the need for dental procedures, you also need to practice proper dental hygiene.

To start, ditch conventional toothpastes and mouthwashes that contain toxic ingredients; use proper brushing technique; try mouth taping; and start scraping your tongue.

4. Keep learning.

You get one set of adult teeth and they can last a lifetime if you take care of them.

By equipping yourself with information (be sure to sign up for our newsletter!), you will not only gain a better understanding of oral health, but you will also have peace of mind when choosing the right dentist and agreeing to a dental procedure, should the need arise.

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Final Thoughts

As a patient, you’re still in control! You don’t have to blindly agree to any dental procedure, and you have the right to speak up and have your concerns addressed.

And even if you don’t need to have work done, you should never be afraid to ask any question about your dental health and history—even if it makes your dentist uncomfortable.

It’s your mouth, after all.


What questions should I ask my oral surgeon? ›

Here are some of the best questions to ask your oral surgeon prior to your scheduled surgery.
  • What Is Your Experience With This Surgery? ...
  • What Does the Procedure Look Like? ...
  • What Are My Anesthesia Options? ...
  • How Long Is the Recovery Timeframe? ...
  • What Foods or Medications Should I Consume and/or Avoid?
27 Sept 2016

What should I do right before going to the dentist? ›

It is recommended you do not have anything to eat or drink (except for water) at least 5 hours before your scheduled appointment. This will prevent food debris from lodging in your teeth, which can irritate you during a cleaning and give your dentist a little extra work to do.

What should be included in a dental examination? ›

A typical dental exam will include a cleaning by a hygienist, x-rays on certain visits, and a checkup of your mouth by the dentist. During a cleaning: You or your child will sit in a large chair. A bright overhead light will shine above you.

How do I ask my dentist for a appointment? ›

Making an Appointment with Dentist | Speaking English Conversation

What questions should I ask my surgeon before jaw surgery? ›

Questions to Ask an Oral Surgeon About Corrective Jaw Surgery
  • What is corrective jaw surgery? ...
  • Is the surgery the only effective alternative available? ...
  • What is the consequence of avoiding surgery? ...
  • What are the risks associated with the surgery? ...
  • What are the benefits of the procedure?

What questions should I ask at my wisdom teeth consultation? ›

Top 20 Questions You Ask your Oral Surgeon During a Consultation
  • Is there a need for a pre-surgery consultation appointment? ...
  • Do I need to secure a referral from a dentist to set an appointment with an oral surgeon? ...
  • Is it necessary to have an x-ray before an oral surgery? ...
  • What oral treatment is best for my teeth?

What is the process of getting your wisdom teeth removed? ›

Wisdom teeth removal surgery is an outpatient procedure that is typically performed by a dentist or oral surgeon. The surgeon will cut into the gums and remove the tooth, either as a whole tooth or in pieces. You'll be under anesthesia, which could include nitrous oxide (laughing gas) or intravenous (IV) sedation.

How can I impress my dentist? ›

5 Tips to Impress Your Dentist at Your Next Checkup
  1. Drink Water. Staying hydrated is critical for the health of your body and mouth. ...
  2. Brush Your Teeth & Your Tongue. ...
  3. Floss Daily. ...
  4. Chew Sugar-Free Gum. ...
  5. Use a Nightguard to Combat Bruxism.

How do I prepare myself for a dentist? ›

There are few things more daunting for some than a visit to the dentist!
How To Prepare For a Dental Visit
  1. Don't brush or floss excessively. ...
  2. Do prepare your kids. ...
  3. Don't consume alcohol before your appointment. ...
  4. Do write down questions. ...
  5. Do let us know your medical history.
11 May 2018

What can you do for dental anxiety? ›

How to manage dental anxiety or phobia
  1. deep breathing.
  2. meditation.
  3. distraction (such as listening to music or the use of devices)
  4. guided imagery.
  5. progressive muscle relaxation.
  6. agreeing with your dentist on a signal to stop during the treatment for a break (such as raising your left pointer finger or hand)

What are five main areas checked in the oral clinical exam? ›

Each visit to your dentist will be different, but most dental examinations contain these five key parts.
  1. Teeth cleaning. As was mentioned earlier, one of the treatments dentists perform during a routine examination is professional cleaning. ...
  2. Visual inspection. ...
  3. Oral cancer screen. ...
  4. Fluoride treatment. ...
  5. Bite inspection.

What is a full dental examination? ›

Your dentist should then carry out a full dental examination of the soft tissue lining of your mouth, teeth and gums. If there are any signs of dental problems, your dentist will offer advice about changes you could make to your lifestyle (such as stopping smoking or changing your diet), as well as oral care tips.

What is a dental assessment? ›

At your check-up, your dentist may: ask you about your medical history and whether you are currently taking any medicine. carry out a full examination of your mouth, teeth and gums. ask about your general health and any problems you have had with your teeth, mouth or gums since your last visit.

Why do dentists ask you questions? ›

Your dentist wants to make sure that you understand exactly what's going on in your mouth and whether you have a cavity, gingivitis or other dental concerns to discuss. So the end of your exam (when you can speak freely) is usually spent discussing your dental health, rather than acting as a time to catch up.

How do I talk to my dentist about anxiety? ›

Tell your dentist about your anxiety. When you book your appointment, tell the receptionist you're nervous about dental visits. Remind the dentist and dental staff about your anxiety when you arrive. Share any bad experiences you may have had in the past, and ask for suggestions on coping strategies.

What is root canal in teeth? ›

Root canal treatment (endodontics) is a dental procedure used to treat infection at the centre of a tooth. Root canal treatment is not painful and can save a tooth that might otherwise have to be removed completely.

What do periodontists do? ›

A periodontist is a dentist who specializes in the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of periodontal disease (a chronic inflammatory disease that affects the gums and bone supporting the teeth also known as gum disease), and in the placement of dental implants.

How do I write a dental appointment letter? ›

I am Shivanya Patel and I hereby request you to kindly set an appointment with you. Last Month, You had advised me to come back for another appointment so that, you could ensure my recovery. I was suffering from a Teeth Cavity and some minor fillings were needed.

What should I do before I get my wisdom teeth out? ›

Preparing for Wisdom Tooth Surgery
  1. No eating or drinking after midnight prior to surgery. ...
  2. Be honest about the over-the-counter and prescribed medications that you take. ...
  3. Be honest about recreational drug and alcohol use. ...
  4. Do not smoke for 12 hours prior to surgery. ...
  5. Get your room at home ready for your recovery.

Do they put you to sleep for wisdom teeth? ›

If your teeth are really impacted, your oral surgeon may recommend general anesthesia. You will be completely asleep during your whole procedure so you won't feel any pain or remember anything about it. You won't be able to go home right away. You will have to be awake and ready to go before you are released.

How long is wisdom teeth recovery? ›

It can take up to 2 weeks to recover from the surgery for having your wisdom tooth or teeth removed. During this time, you may have: a swollen mouth and cheeks – this will be worse for the first few days but will gradually improve; gently pressing a cold cloth to your face helps reduce the swelling.

How long after consultation is surgery? ›

Answer: Time from consultation to surgery

Having surgery within about 2-4wks from the time of your consult can be accomplished. You have to also consider your recovery time and follow-up appointments before moving.

How do you sleep after a tooth extraction? ›

Sleeping on your back is necessary

Keeping the head to the side while sleeping could cause the protective materials to shift a small bit, making it harder for the teeth to stay healthy. You'll need to sleep on your back for at least a week after the initial procedure.

Can you walk home after wisdom teeth removal? ›

LIMIT EXERCISE AFTER WISDOM TEETH EXTRACT FOR THE NEXT 4 DAYS. removal, physical activity must be strictly limited for 4 days. Strenuous exercise and work are to be avoided, as is bending over or heavy lifting.

How should I sleep after wisdom teeth removal? ›

Depending on your recovery time, you will need to sleep on your back for around three to seven days. It is not recommended to sleep on your side or your stomach because it can squish your cheeks, adding extra pressure to the area. It will also direct more blood to the area via gravity.

How do I get rid of plaque on my gums? ›

Floss daily: Floss once a day with dental floss or a water flosser to get rid of food and plaque stuck between teeth. Studies show that flossing before brushing teeth removes more plaque. Brush twice a day: Brush teeth for two minutes with a soft-bristled toothbrush (manual or powered) and fluoride toothpaste.

Do I floss before or after I brush? ›

The short answer: It does. While it may be surprising, a study has found that flossing first followed by brushing with a fluoride toothpaste is more effective in removing interdental plaque than brushing first, flossing second. In addition, flossing before brushing results in greater fluoride retention between teeth.

Are you supposed to brush your teeth before dentist? ›

Many wonder before their routine teeth-cleanings or dentist appointments if they should first brush their teeth, or if it's unnecessary given that they're about to receive a teeth-cleaning. We always like to tell our patients to go ahead and do a quick brush with a soft-bristled toothbrush before they come in.

What happens if you don't go to the dentist for 10 years? ›

The build-up of plaque and the formation of tartar will lead to tooth decay if not treated by a dentist. Tooth decay can lead to a mess of other dental health issues including bad breath and ultimately tooth loss.

Why have I not gone to the dentist in 5 years? ›

If you haven't been to the dentist in several years, there's a good chance you may have one or two cavities that require attention. If you are visiting the dentist due to severe pain, you may need root canal therapy to address an infection that has entered the underlying pulp.

How do you mentally prepare for dental work? ›

For many fearful patients, bringing an iPod filled with their favorite relaxing music is helpful; that way, they can tune out the sounds of dental tools being used during their procedures. Guided imagery is also an effective method for anxiety reduction.

How do you not get embarrassed at the dentist? ›

Tips to Overcome Your Embarrassment of Going to the Dentist

Communicate your concerns. Explain to your dentist why you're embarrassed before your visit. Sharing your concerns with the dentist and dental staff will help them adapt their treatment to your needs and put you at ease while you're in the chair.

How do dentists stop panic attacks? ›

Here are seven tips on how to overcome these fears.
  1. Find the Right Dentist. ...
  2. Communicate with the Dental Team. ...
  3. Bring Along Support. ...
  4. Try to Use Distractions During Your Appointment. ...
  5. Try Relaxation Techniques. ...
  6. Choose Your Appointment Time Carefully. ...
  7. Avoid Dwelling on Upcoming Appointments.
4 Feb 2022

What are signs of high anxiety? ›

Common anxiety signs and symptoms include:
  • Feeling nervous, restless or tense.
  • Having a sense of impending danger, panic or doom.
  • Having an increased heart rate.
  • Breathing rapidly (hyperventilation)
  • Sweating.
  • Trembling.
  • Feeling weak or tired.
  • Trouble concentrating or thinking about anything other than the present worry.

Is it OK to ask your dentist out? ›

There is no reason you can't ask her, but depending on her romantic status, her reaction to you, and her views of proper dentist-patient interaction, be prepared to be turned down.

How often should I have a dental exam and cleaning? ›

The American Dental Association recommends that you visit your dentist at least once a year to get a routine examination and cleaning. If you have a history of periodontal disease, your dentist may recommend you get your teeth cleaned more often to prevent the recurrence of infections or disease.

Can dental hygienist damage teeth? ›

The scaling and polishing done by a certified dental hygienist does not have any detrimental effect to your teeth's enamel. The main work of a dental hygienist is to perform professional teeth cleaning on a patient. This procedure is also called 'scaling and polishing'.

How can I improve my smile? ›

8 Great Ways to Improve Your Smile
  1. Whitening. When it comes to getting a whiter and brighter smile, there are a variety of teeth-whitening products you can try. ...
  2. Crowns. A crown is a good way to cover teeth that are discolored or badly shaped. ...
  3. Veneers. ...
  4. Bonding. ...
  5. Braces. ...
  6. Implants. ...
  7. Brushing and Flossing. ...
  8. Regular Dental Visits.

How can I impress my dentist? ›

5 Tips to Impress Your Dentist at Your Next Checkup
  1. Drink Water. Staying hydrated is critical for the health of your body and mouth. ...
  2. Brush Your Teeth & Your Tongue. ...
  3. Floss Daily. ...
  4. Chew Sugar-Free Gum. ...
  5. Use a Nightguard to Combat Bruxism.

How do you tell if your dentist likes you? ›

When your dentist greets you warmly and asks about your family or work, you may be thinking these are signs your dentist likes you. They're also just signs that you have a quality dentist who cares about you and wants you to be comfortable during your dental appointment.

Can you ask your dentist out on a date? ›

There is no reason you can't ask her, but depending on her romantic status, her reaction to you and her views of proper dentist-patient interaction, be prepared to be turned down.

How often should seniors have their teeth cleaned? ›

Routine dental care is important—no matter the age or stage. So, if your loved one requires elderly dental care, they should be seen at least twice a year.

Does a deep cleaning remove plaque? ›

Deep teeth cleanings differ from routine teeth cleanings. Regular cleaning removes plaque and tartar from above the gumline. A deep cleaning, on the other hand, removes plaque and tartar from below the gumline. Gum disease causes a space or gap between your teeth and gums, where tartar and plaque can become trapped.

Why does my dentist want to see me every 3 months? ›

So by coming to your dental appointments every 3 months, you get a chance to always prevent your dental plaque to mature. Periodontal disease is a very slowly progressing disease and it's very easy to neglect it.

What not to do after cleaning teeth? ›

What can you not do after a deep teeth cleaning?
  1. Don't eat anything while your mouth is still numb.
  2. Don't eat sharp, crunchy, grainy, or challenging foods on the first day.
  3. Don't drink hot beverages for about 48 hours.
  4. Don't rinse your mouth for about 48 hours.
10 Nov 2020

Do gums grow back after deep cleaning? ›

While any gum loss experienced due to gum disease will not grow back, the majority of patients can expect their gums to reattach after undergoing a deep cleaning. This is because all of the harmful bacteria has been removed, allowing the gums to once again be healthy.

How often should your teeth be cleaned? ›

Dentists generally recommend you have your teeth cleaned every six months (twice a year). Research has found, though, that in some cases more frequent cleanings can positively benefit your oral health.

Can yellow teeth become white naturally? ›

Get plenty of calcium in your diet

Some tooth discoloration is caused by enamel eroding and exposing the dentin underneath, which is yellow. Therefore, anything you do to strengthen the enamel of your teeth will help keep your teeth pearly white.

How do I fix an awkward smile? ›

How to FIX an AWKWARD Smile | Develop a MAGNETIC ... - YouTube

How do celebs get perfect teeth? ›

So, how do the vast majority of celebs, from Matt Damon to Emma Watson, achieve such perfect teeth? One word: veneers. Cosmetic dentistry (veneers and no-prep veneers in particular) is the only sure-fire way to get a Hollywood-level smile.


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