Botox® & Dermal Fillers

Dr. Brittany Bell is pleased to offer her patients services in Botox® and Dermal Fillers. In addition to her extensive education in head/neck anatomy, facial esthetics, injections and cosmetic procedures at UNLV, she has decided to further enhance her skills with additional training. Dr. Brittany Bell received her education and certification from the Advanced Dental Continuing Education course titled "Facial Aesthetics for Dentists, TMJ, Botox® & Dermal Fillers". The combination of er extensive knowledge of maxillofacial anatomy, facial esthetics and precision injections are what make Dr. Brittany Bell uniquely qualified to administer Botox® and dermal fillers. 

Dr. Bell is highly trained in using Botox® for the following: 

  • Forehead Lines
  • Frown Lines
  • Crow's Feet
  • Bunny Lines
  • Jelly Roles
  • Gummy Smile
  • Radial Lip Lines (Smoker Lines)
  • Marionete Groove
  • Pebble Chin
  • TMJ/TMD Muscular Pain

Dr. Bell is highly trained in using Dermal Fillers for the following:

  • Deep Glabellar Lines
  • Naso-Labial Folds (Smile Lines)
  • Lip Enhancement
  • Lip Support for Denture Patients
  • Gingival Augmentation for Black Triangles

In order to determine your treatment needs and help you achieve your goals, we encourage you to call our office for a consultation. 

If you wince with pain after sipping a hot cup of coffee or chewing a piece of ice, chances are that you suffer from "dentin hypersensitivity," or more commonly, sensitive teeth.

Hot and cold temperature changes cause your teeth to expand and contract. Over time, your teeth can develop microscopic cracks that allow these sensations to seep through to the nerves. Exposed areas of the tooth can cause pain and even affect or change your eating, drinking and breathing habits.

At least 45 million adults in the United States suffer at some time from sensitive teeth.

Sensitive teeth result when the underlying layer of your teeth (the dentin) becomes exposed. This can happen on the chewing surface of the tooth as well as at the gum line. In some cases, sensitive teeth are the result of gum disease, years of unconsciously clenching or grinding your teeth, or improper or too vigorous brushing (if the bristles of your toothbrush are pointing in multiple directions, you're brushing too hard).

Abrasive toothpastes are sometimes the culprit of sensitive teeth. Ingredients found in some whitening toothpastes that lighten and/or remove certain stains from enamel, and sodium pyrophosphate, the key ingredient in tartar-control toothpastes, may increase tooth sensitivity.

In some cases, desensitizing toothpaste, sealants, desensitizing ionization and filling materials including fluoride, and decreasing the intake of acid-containing foods can alleviate some of the pain associated with sensitive teeth.

Sometimes, a sensitive tooth may be confused by a patient for a cavity or abscess that is not yet visible.

In any case, contact your dentist if you notice any change in your teeth's sensitivity to temperature.


Dr. Michael D. Bell

8068 West Sahara Ave Suite A
Las Vegas, NV 89117
702-256-7666