If you regularly experience pain or tenderness in your jaw, you may have temporomandibular joint disorder. Read our blog post to learn about the causes of TMJ pain.
When it comes to diagnosing sleep apnea, we often look for symptoms like snoring, consistent dry or sore throat in the morning, and waking up gasping for air. Read our blog post to learn about other less obvious symptoms of sleep apnea.
TMJ is a frustrating disorder that can cause chronic pain and discomfort. If you’re struggling with this common issue, you’re probably wondering: does TMJ go away on its own? Or do you need to seek treatment? Read our blog post to learn the answers.
Sleep apnea is not just a bother, it’s a serious condition. Sleep apnea can cause severe, even life-threatening, consequences. Read our blog post to learn how sleep apnea is diagnosed, and more about the issue.
Because of the coronavirus pandemic, COVID-19, our Fort Collins, Colorado dental office is temporarily closed through April 30, 2020. The safety and health of our patients, our employees, and our community are our top priorities. Read our blog post for details.
Sleep apnea causes a number of inconveniences and can heighten your risk of certain serious medical problems. Check out our blog post for the most common sleep apnea risk factors.
If you have an issue with your temporomandibular joint, you may assume that you’ll have pain in your jaw. However, TMJ pain may occur in a number of other places. Read our blog post to find out where TMJ pain may be located.
The TMJ joint lets you open and close your mouth. If something happens to these joints, it can cause a misalignment in your bite. When this happens, it’s common to experience symptoms like aching pain. Read our blog post for 5 exercises to help with TMJ pain relief.
There are many ways that untreated sleep apnea can damage your health, but can it be fatal? Read our blog post for some answers.
You may not be so familiar with your “TMJ” or “temporomandibular joint,” but you make use of it every day. It’s the joint that’s responsible for jaw opening and closing. Read our blog post to learn about TMJ dysfunction and how it is diagnosed.