Accepting all major insurances.

No Insurance? We’ve Got You Covered.

Let us help you

right away!

Let us help you

right away!

Do you have a dental emergency?

If you got an emergency situation such as painful toothaches, fractured or chipped teeth, lost or loose crown, bleeding or swollen gums or excruciating pain, call us right away.

  • Dental Emergency Exam 
  • Same-Day Appointments
  • Emergency Denture Repair
  • No Insurance? We’ve Got You Covered

We accept most insurance plans. We also accept payment from most PPO and indemnity plans. Please call us to make an appointment and we will answer any questions you may have.



Dental Beauty
721 Bustleton Pike, Unit A
Feasterville, PA 19053


Mon- Fri: 10:00 AM - 05:00 PM
Sat: 10:00 AM - 02:00 PM
Sun: Closed

Coordinates of this location not found
Dental Emergency Tips


See your emergency dentist as soon as you feel discomfort or pain. Don’t wait until the pain is unbearable.

Broken, chipped or cracked tooth

Rinse your mouth with warm water and apply a cold compress to your face. Contact us right away. If you have a chipped tooth fragment, wrap in a wet towel and bring it with you.

Loosened or knocked-out tooth

If your tooth becomes loose due to trauma or a knocked-out tooth, call us immediately, so we can give you a step-by-step guide on how to save your tooth. 

Jaw Injury

Apply ice or a cold compress to the face. Go to your dentist or an emergency center immediately

Bitten Tongue or Lip

Clean the area with a wet cloth and place a cold compress on the area to reduce swelling. If the bleeding persists or if it is excessive, go to your dentist or the nearest emergency center.

What our customers are saying​

Danielle Mishin

Great staff, services, and little wait time!! Recommend to everybody in the area.

FAQs About Emergency Dentist

Here are some common questions we hear about emergency dentist:

How can I manage my toothache?

Most routine problems can be helped by one or several of the following:

  • Ask a pharmacist for advice on appropriate pain management. Be sure to mention other medications you take or health conditions.
  • For any medication, read the instructions carefully and follow the recommended dosage.
  • Avoid ibuprofen
  • Remember – a painkiller only disguises the problem. Do not rely on them, and get treatment as soon as you’re able to.
  • Numbing (teething) gel can help you take fewer painkillers.
  • Rinse your mouth often with water or saltwater.
  • Using an antibacterial mouthwash is helpful, combined with flossing and brushing.
  • Avoid things that are very hot, cold, sweet or spicy.

How soon should I see a dentist after an injury?

The sooner, the better. Receiving prompt care is especially important if one of your teeth got knocked out; if you get help within an hour or so, it might be possible for your emergency dentist to splint it back in place. In other situations, such as if you lost a filling, you may be able to practice self-care for a day or two before you visit your dentist.

What constitutes as a dental emergency?

In general, any dental problem that needs immediate treatment to stop bleeding, alleviate severe pain, or save a tooth is considered an emergency. This consideration also applies to severe infections that can be life-threatening. If you have any of these symptoms, you may be experiencing a dental emergency.

What is the most common dental emergency?

Common Dental Emergencies:

  • Pain
  • Infections
  • Tooth Sensitivity
  • Mouth Sores
  • Abscessed Gums. While abscessed gums are a common type of dental emergency, they actually don’t look like it at first
  • Broken Teeth. A broken tooth is annoying but usually not life-threatening
  • Bleeding. Bleeding in your oral cavity should not be taken lightly
  • Swelling

What causes teeth to decay rapidly?

Tooth decay also occurs when foods containing carbohydrates become trapped between teeth and are not completely removed with brushing and flossing. Major causes of tooth decay are sugary, sticky foods and beverages. The more sugar consumed, the more acid, which gets produced leading to decay.

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