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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.


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

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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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Tooth-friendly foods for kids


A balanced diet helps your child build a healthy body — and that includes strong teeth. It also helps keep little gums in good shape. On the other hand, eating too many sugars and starches can increase your child’s risk of tooth decay.

Below are some tips on helping your child make smart food choices:

  • Serve your child a variety of healthful foods. Focus on fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and milk and dairy products. Also include protein foods, such as lean meats, poultry, fish, beans, eggs, and nuts.

  • Notice when your child eats foods with sugar or starch in them. Sugar is found not only in sweets, but also in fruits, some vegetables, most milk products, and many processed foods—even some that don’t taste sweet. Starch is found in breads, crackers, pasta, and many snack foods. The goal is not to cut out all these foods. Instead, aim to choose and use them wisely.

  • Serve sugary or starchy foods with a meal rather than by themselves. Since more saliva is released during a meal, it helps wash food particles off the teeth. This reduces the chance for cavities.

  • Limit the number of snack times during the day. When your child does snack, offer him or her nutritious foods. Kid-pleasing examples include cheese, raw veggies, plain yogurt, or a piece of fruit.

  • Read food labels. Avoid foods and drinks with lots of added sugar, such as soft drinks, candy, and other sweets. Also skip the high-starch, low-nutrition snacks, such as chips.

  • Beware of sticky foods, such as chewy candy. These foods are not easily washed away by a drink or saliva. As a result, they have high cavity-causing potential.



“Diet and Snacking.” American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry. 2013.

“Food Groups.” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, September 22, 2012. 2013.

“Diet and Dental Health.” Mouth Healthy, American Dental Association. 2013.

“What are ‘added sugars?’” United States Department of Agriculture, 2013.

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