Pregnancy Dental Care

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"Why Your Dental Health Matters for a Successful Pregnancy"

If you’re planning to start a family, congratulations! As you prepare for this exciting journey, it’s essential to take good care of your oral health. While dental treatments may not be the first thing on your mind, at Kigo Dental, we believe they are an important consideration when planning pregnancy.

You might be wondering why dental treatments are necessary during this time. Well, pregnancy hormones can affect your oral health and increase your risk of developing gum disease and cavities. Additionally, some dental treatments can be more challenging or risky during pregnancy, so it’s best to take care of them before becoming pregnant.

So, what dental treatments should you consider before getting pregnant? Let’s take a closer look!

We at Kigo Dental are committed to providing you with the best dental care available, and we do so with a smile.

Our entire staff, from receptionists to dental hygienists and assistants, is committed to providing you with the best quality dental care possible.

From the time you walk through the door and every time you revisit, you will experience this firsthand.

Kigo Dental has a team of experienced and skilled Orthodontists and other specialized dentists who specialize in providing high-quality dental care and treatments, utilizing the latest technologies and techniques to ensure the best patient outcomes.


It is safe to visit the dentist before getting pregnant. Having a dental check-up and addressing any dental issues before conceiving is recommended.

It is important to inform your dentist if you are planning to get pregnant. They can provide appropriate dental care and guidance specific to your needs and help ensure a healthy dental condition during your pregnancy.

Women trying to conceive should pay attention to their oral health, as gum disease and dental infections have been associated with fertility issues. It is advisable to schedule a dental check-up and address any concerns before attempting to conceive.

Pregnancy can potentially affect the appearance of your teeth and gums. Hormonal changes during pregnancy may cause temporary gum inflammation, making them appear red, swollen, or bleed easily. This condition is known as pregnancy gingivitis. Pregnancy tumours, which are small, non-cancerous growths on the gums, can also develop but typically resolve after childbirth. These changes are usually temporary and can be managed with good oral hygiene and regular dental care.

Breastfeeding itself does not significantly impact dental health. However, prolonged breastfeeding or breastfeeding on demand during the night may increase the risk of tooth decay in infants if they fall asleep with milk in their mouths. It is recommended to clean your baby’s gums with a damp cloth after feeding and avoid allowing them to sleep with a bottle or breast in their mouth once teeth erupt. Establishing good oral hygiene habits for your child early on is important.

It is generally safe to go to the dentist during pregnancy. However, it’s important to inform your dentist that you are pregnant so that they can take any necessary precautions. Routine dental check-ups, cleanings, and necessary treatments can be performed safely during pregnancy.


It is generally recommended to schedule a dental visit within the first few months after giving birth. This allows your dentist to assess your oral health, address concerns, and provide appropriate dental care. However, if you experience dental problems or discomfort during pregnancy, you should see your dentist as soon as possible.

Dental X-rays are generally safe during breastfeeding or post-pregnancy. The amount of radiation exposure from dental X-rays is extremely low, and using a lead apron with a thyroid collar provides additional protection. However, it is advisable to inform your dentist if you are breastfeeding or if there is a chance you might be pregnant, as they can take extra precautions if necessary.


Yes, pregnancy can affect the condition of your gums. Hormonal changes during pregnancy can increase blood flow to the gums, making them more sensitive and prone to swelling, bleeding, and inflammation. This condition, known as pregnancy gingivitis, can usually be managed with good oral hygiene and regular dental cleanings. However, if left untreated, it may progress to a more severe form called periodontitis, leading to tooth loss if not addressed promptly.



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