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The national network of Delta Dental companies protects more smiles than any other insurance company. Have a question about coverage or looking for dental insurance? Connect with your Delta Dental company to learn more.


*Not sure where your company is headquartered? Contact your company's human resources department.

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Delta Dental has the largest network of dentists nationwide. Find the one that’s right for you.

To see the list of dentists under the Delta Dental Medicare Advantage network, please log in.

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Cost matters

How much is it going to cost? Want to know before you set foot in the dentist’s office? Get started here. Our Dental Care Cost Estimator tool provides estimated cost ranges for common dental care needs.

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The Dental Care Cost Estimator provides an estimate and does not guarantee the exact fees for dental procedures, what services your dental benefits plan will cover or your out-of-pocket costs. Estimates should not be construed as financial or medical advice. For more detailed information on your actual dental care costs, please consult your dentist or your Delta Dental.
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Brush up on oral health

Oral Health Basics

Good oral health means more than having pretty teeth. It includes your teeth, gums, jawbone, and supporting tissues.

The health of your mouth can be a sign of your body's health. Mouth problems aren't just cavities, toothaches, and crooked or stained teeth. Many conditions-such as diabetes, HIV, cancer, and some eating disorders-can cause oral health problems.

For instance, people with diabetes can develop tooth and gum problems if their blood sugar stays high. Regular dental exams help you maintain good oral health and avoid related health problems.

To keep your mouth healthy:

  • Drink fluoridated water and use a fluoride toothpaste. Fluoride's protection against tooth decay works at all ages.

  • Thoroughly floss and brush your teeth. Doing so reduces dental plaque and can help prevent gingivitis, the mildest form of gum disease.

  • Avoid tobacco. Tobacco use in any form increases the risk for gum disease, oral and throat cancers, and fungal infections.

Oral cancer often goes undetected until the late stages, so it's important to ask your dentist to check for signs of oral cancer during your regular checkup. Oral cancer often starts as a tiny white or red spot or sore anywhere in the mouth that becomes chronic. Other signs include a sore that bleeds easily or does not heal; a color change in the mouth; a lump, rough spot, or other change; or pain, tenderness, or numbness anywhere in the mouth or on the lips.

Here are three ways to reduce your risk for oral cancer:

  • Avoid tobacco and alcohol. Tobacco use in any form is the biggest risk factor for oral cancer. When alcohol and tobacco are used together, the risk for oral cancers is even greater.

  • Eat a healthy diet. Avoid snacks full of sugars and starches. Getting the recommended five servings a day of fruits and vegetables can help prevent the development of lesions that may be cancerous.

  • Visit the dentist regularly. Checkups can detect early signs of oral health problems and can lead to treatments that will prevent further damage.


"Division of Oral Health for Adults: Oral Cancer." Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Accessed 2013.

"Diabetes." Mouth Healthy, American Dental Association. Accessed 2013.

"Oral Cancer." Mouth Healthy, American Dental Association. Accessed 2013.

"Can Oral Cavity and Oropharyngeal Cancers Be Prevented?" American Cancer Society. Accessed 2013.

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