1836 Broadway Street, Paducah, KY 42001



Posts for: January, 2016

By Dr. Charles Bohle and Bohle Family Dentistry
January 26, 2016
Category: Dental Procedures

Dental Implants Can Change Your Life!

Dental Implants, Snap-In-Dentures, Denture Problems, Implants at Paducah Ky Dentist 

See and here about Joyce and her experience having dentures that move and float.  She was never happy with that denture until she had a dental implant procedure at Paducah KY dental implant dentist, Dr. Charles Bohle.  Her denture problems were solved with denture implants and a snap in denture.  Why fight your denture problems when dental implants can be the answer you have dreamed of.

Do you have any of these issues with your denture?
 If you do, chances are you've experienced one or more of the following problems that dental implants can cure:
 1. Dentures float up whenever you use them to eat or talk?
 2. Your denture makes your face look different.
 3. Badly-fitting dentures that hurt.
 4. Embarrassment by the way your denture looks.
 5. You have a hard time eating the foods you love.
 6. You hate the taste of the denture adhesive!
 Bohle Family Dentistry has good news for you!
 Lose those denture problems with a dental implant procedure that changes your life!

Come to a Free Patient Dental Implant Seminar on Monday, March 7th, 2016 at the Bohle Family Dentistry office.  Learn how dental implants can change your life. This is a no charge event a those that come will get implant discounts on there treatment. Click here for details on Free Dental Implant Seminar.

Click here to learn more about dental implants and dental implant procedures.



By Dr. Charles Bohle & Bohle Family Dentistry
January 21, 2016
Category: Dental Procedures

A recent episode of “America’s Got Talent” featured an engaging 93-year-old strongman called The Mighty Atom Jr. The mature muscleman’s stunt: moving a full-sized car (laden with his octogenarian “kid brother,” his brother’s wife, plus Atom’s “lady friend”) using just his teeth. Grinning for host Howie Mandel, Atom proudly told the TV audience that his teeth were all his own; then he grasped a leather strap in his mouth, and successfully pulled the car from a standstill.

We’re pleased to see that the Atom has kept his natural teeth in good shape: He must have found time for brushing and flossing in between stunts. Needless to say, his “talent” isn’t one we’d recommend trying at home. But aside from pulling vehicles, teeth can also be chipped or fractured by more mundane (yet still risky) activities — playing sports, nibbling on pencils, or biting too hard on ice. What can you do if that happens to your teeth?

Fortunately, we have a number of ways to repair cracked or chipped teeth. One of the easiest and fastest is cosmetic bonding with tooth-colored resins. Bonding can be used to fill in small chips, cracks and discolorations in the teeth. The bonding material is a high-tech mixture of plastic and glass components that’s extremely lifelike, and can last for several years. Plus, it’s a procedure that can be done right in the office, with minimal preparation or discomfort. However, it may not be suitable for larger chips, and it isn’t the longest-lasting type of restoration.

When more of the tooth structure is missing, a crown (or cap) might be needed to restore the tooth’s appearance and function. This involves creating a replacement for the entire visible part of the tooth in a dental lab — or in some cases, right in the office. It typically involves making a model of the damaged tooth and its neighbors, then fabricating a replica, which will fit perfectly into the bite. Finally, the replacement crown is permanently cemented to the damaged tooth. A crown replacement can last for many years if the tooth’s roots are in good shape. But what if the roots have been dislodged?

In some cases it’s possible to re-implant a tooth that has been knocked out — especially if it has been carefully preserved, and receives immediate professional attention. But if a tooth can’t be saved (due to a deeply fractured root, for example) a dental implant offers today’s best option for tooth replacement. This procedure has a success rate of over 95 percent, and gives you a natural looking replacement tooth that can last for the rest of your life.

So what have we learned? If you take care of your teeth, like strongman Atom, they can last a long time — but if you need to move your car, go get the keys.

If you would like more information about tooth restoration, please contact us or schedule an appointment for a consultation. You can learn more by reading the Dear Doctor magazine article “Crowns & Bridgework.”

By Dr. Charles Bohle & Bohle Family Dentistry
January 06, 2016
Category: Dental Procedures

Dental Implants Can Change Your Life

Dental Implants-A Lifestyle Improvement

Do you wear dentures?

If you do, chances are you've experienced one or more of the following problems:

1. Dentures that come loose when you eat, talk, cough, sneeze, and even when you laugh.

2. Changes in the way your face looks - including creases and wrinkles that make you look older, caused by missing teeth and bone loss.

3. Painful, sore gums caused by badly-fitting dentures.

4. Embarrassment at the way your teeth look, or the fear that they will slip.

5. Difficulty eating the foods you love, like corn on the cob, steak, hamburgers, and apples.

6. The taste of your denture adhesive changing the way food tastes - and not for the better!

If any of these issues are currently affecting your life, Bohle Family Dentistry has good news for you!

There's a way to solve all of these problems and restore your smile to the way it looked and functioned when you were younger ... and ... possibly give you a better smile than you ever had!

The solution? Dental implants!

Dental implants offer an amazing, permanent solution to all of the problems that we mentioned earlier in this letter. Best of all, dental implants look, feel and function just like natural teeth! A Snap-In-Denture solves all the above problems and stops that floating denture.  Call Bohle Family Dentistry at 270-442-0256 for an examination to see if you can "Change Your Life"!

Click here to learn more about dental implants.  Click here for an appointment.  Please visit our Google+, facebook and YouTube pages.  #paducahkydentist

By Dr. Charles Bohle & Bohle Family Dentistry
January 06, 2016
Category: Oral Health
Tags: gum disease   diabetes  

If you have periodontal (gum) disease, you probably already know you’re in danger of eventual tooth and bone loss if the infection isn’t brought under control. But if you also have diabetes, the effects from gum disease could extend well beyond your mouth.

Gum disease is a bacterial infection caused by plaque, a film of food remnant that builds up on tooth surfaces mainly due to poor oral hygiene. As the infection grows, your body’s immune system responds by flooding your gum tissues with antibodies to fight it, resulting in inflammation. As the inflammation persists, though, it damages the gum and underlying bone tissue, which in turn leads to gum and bone loss from the teeth.

Diabetes also causes an inflammatory response within the body. The disease develops either as a result of the body’s decreased ability to produce insulin to balance the glucose (sugar) levels in the bloodstream (Type 1) or the body develops a resistance to insulin’s effects (Type 2). As a result diabetics experience abnormally high blood glucose levels, a condition called hyperglycemia. This triggers chronic inflammation that can lead to inhibited wound healing, increased risk of heart, kidney or eye disease, coma or death.

Gum disease can worsen diabetic inflammation, and vice versa. The effects of the oral infection add to the body’s already overloaded response to diabetes. In turn, the immune system is already compromised due to diabetes, which can then increase the severity of the gum disease.

Research and experience, though, have found that pursuing treatment and disease management for either condition has a positive effect on managing the other. Treating gum disease through plaque removal, antibiotic therapy, surgery (if needed) and renewed oral hygiene will diminish the oral infection and reduce the body’s immune response. Caring for diabetes through medication, diet, exercise and lifestyle changes like quitting smoking will in turn contribute to a quicker healing process for infected gum tissues.

Treating gum disease when you have diabetes calls for a coordinated approach on both fronts. By caring for both conditions you’ll have a more positive effect on your overall health.

If you would like more information on the relationship between diabetes and gum disease, please contact us to schedule an appointment for a consultation.