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. 

Simple toothaches can often be relieved by rinsing the mouth to clear it of debris and other matter. Sometimes, a toothache can be caused or aggravated by a piece of debris lodged between the tooth and another tooth. Avoid placing an aspirin between your tooth and gum to relieve pain, because the dissolving aspirin can actually harm your gum tissue.

Broken, Fractured, or Displaced Tooth

A broken, fractured or displaced tooth is usually not a cause for alarm, as long as decisive, quick action is taken.

If the tooth has been knocked out, try to place the tooth back in its socket while waiting to see your dentist.

First, rinse the mouth of any blood or other debris and place a cold cloth or compress on the cheek near the injury. This will keep down swelling.

If you cannot locate the tooth back in its socket, hold the dislocated tooth by the crown - not the root. Next, place it in a container of warm milk, saline or the victim's own saliva and keep it in the solution until you arrive at the emergency room or dentist's office.

For a fractured tooth, it is best to rinse with warm water and again, apply a cold pack or compress. Ibuprofen may be used to help keep down swelling.

If the tooth fracture is minor, the tooth can be sanded or if necessary, restored by the dentist if the pulp is not severely damaged.

If a child's primary tooth has been loosened by an injury or an emerging permanent tooth, try getting the child to gently bite down on an apple or piece of caramel; in some cases, the tooth will easily separate from the gum.


Dr. Michael D. Bell

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