Eagle Valley Dental Restorative Services

Eagle Valley Dental, Woodbury Clinic, Restorative Services

Teeth are meant to last a lifetime. No matter what your age, good oral health is important. When your mouth is healthy, you can smile, talk, laugh, and eat the foods you need for good nutrition.

Tooth decay can happen as long as you have natural teeth in your mouth. Periodontal (gum) disease affects three out of four adults at some time in their lives. It doesn’t necessarily hurt and you may not even be aware you have it until an advanced stage. Regular dental visits are essential for detecting it at an early stage, before the gums and the supporting bone are irreversibly damaged.

Here’s the good news: Most conditions that threaten oral health can either be prevented or else treated effectively. So don't wait -- call for an appointment today!


Teeth Decay

Causes of tooth decay

Tooth decay is caused by the action of bacteria on the foods you eat. Thousands of bacteria exist in everyone’s mouth. Most of these bacteria are beneficial, but some of them form tightly-knit colonies called plaque, which is the sticky, colorless film that develops constantly on your teeth.

The bacteria in plaque survive by digesting the foods you eat, specifically the ones that are broken down into simple sugars. These include candy and sweets, as well as other high-carbohydrate foods like pasta, bread, cereals, milk, dried fruits, juices, and sweetened drinks.

When the plaque bacteria digest these sugars, a chemical reaction occurs, and the bacteria produce acid.


The process of decay

Tooth decay starts when the acid slowly dissolves the minerals in the enamel layer of your teeth. This forms a demineralized area that appears as a white or brown spot on a tooth’s surface. This is the first visible sign of tooth decay.

In the best circumstances, saliva balances the effects of the acid. It helps wash away bacteria, neutralizes the acids, and replaces the minerals that were lost to acid attack. However, if you eat too many sugary or starchy foods or if you eat too often, your saliva can’t keep up with the bacteria. These conditions allow the bacteria to reproduce wildly and develop even thicker accumulations of plaque.

The accumulations of plaque keep saliva away from the tooth surface, and eventually the acids create a hole in the enamel layer of your tooth. This hole is called a cavity. Areas in the mouth that trap plaque are especially at risk for decay. These include the grooves in the biting surfaces of teeth, in between teeth, along the gumline, and on any exposed tooth roots.


How to avoid decay

You can resist tooth decay by regularly taking action to slow acid production, remove plaque from your teeth, and strengthen the tooth enamel. Here are some tips:

  • Cut down on acid production by limiting the number of times you eat each day and reducing the sugary and starchy foods in your diet.
  • Brush after meals to remove plaque, and floss at least once a day to get at the plaque trapped between teeth.
  • Use a fluoride toothpaste because fluoride strengthens tooth enamel.
  • When you can’t brush, rinse with water to help wash away food and bacteria, and chew sugarless gum to stimulate the saliva. Choose a gum sweetened with xylitol, which inhibits decay-causing bacteria.
  • Come see us regularly for checkups and preventive care.

Alternatives for Restoration Materials

Materials for restorations

When your teeth need restoration, we can choose from several different materials, including—

  • silver amalgam.
  • composite resin.
  • gold.
  • porcelain.
  • porcelain-fused-to-metal.

Since each tooth and restoration is unique, we’ll talk with you about your treatment goals and recommend the best material for your specific situation.


Silver amalgam

Amalgam is a very common material for fillings. It’s an alloy of mercury, silver, copper, tin, and sometimes zinc. It’s strong, durable, and quickly placed. However, more tooth structure must be removed to shape the tooth, so it can hold the amalgam securely in place. In addition, the metal is not natural looking.


Composite resin

Composite resin, also commonly used for fillings, is a mixture of plastic resin and microscopic particles. Composite is about as strong as amalgam, and it may be as durable in some circumstances. It’s bonded to the tooth, so it requires us to remove only a minimum of tooth structure. It’s gentle on the opposing teeth when you chew, and we can match it to the color of your teeth. Composite resin sometimes can be used to create onlays and crowns as well.


Gold

Crowns and onlays can also be made of gold. It’s extremely strong and durable, and it creates a very accurate fit. Gold is about as hard as tooth enamel, so it’s gentle on opposing teeth, but it doesn’t have a natural look.


Porcelain

Porcelain is also used for crowns and onlays. It’s a strong, tooth-colored material that’s harder than tooth enamel, but it has a life-like translucence that makes it naturally beautiful.


Porcelain-fused-to-metal

In cases where both strength and a natural look are required, we may place a crown made from porcelain fused to metal. Because of the restoration’s metal core, the outer porcelain may not be as translucent, but it can be colored to match your natural teeth.


Composite resin fillings (Tooth Color Fillings)

When a tooth needs a restoration, a composite resin filling can be an effective, good-looking choice.


The procedure

We begin by numbing the area to make you comfortable. Depending on the size of the filling and which tooth we’re working on, we may also place a rubber dam to protect your mouth and throat while we work.

Then we use the handpiece to remove any decay and shape the tooth, so it will securely hold the filling. To mold the filling to the shape of the tooth, we surround the tooth with a thin, flexible band. We may also use a small wedge to hold the band snugly in place.

We may apply a mild solution that chemically etches the tooth, so the resin will have a strong bond with the tooth. Next we carefully place the resin into the prepared tooth, layer by layer. A special light is often used to harden each layer. Then we shape the final contours of the filling, check the fit and your bite, and confirm that you’ll be able to floss around the tooth to keep it healthy. Lastly, we give the filling a final polish.


The benefits of a resin filling

Composite resin fillings have several benefits. Because they bond directly to teeth, resin fillings can create a very strong seal to protect your teeth, and the material is durable.

Resin fillings are a great way to restore teeth, especially the ones in the front of your mouth. We can choose the color of the resin material to match or enhance your teeth for a beautiful and natural-looking smile.


Amalgam Fillings

The procedure

When a tooth needs a filling, a silver amalgam filling can be an effective choice. We begin by numbing the area to make you comfortable. Depending on the size of the filling and which tooth we’re working on, we may place a rubber dam to protect your mouth and throat while we work.

Then we use the handpiece to remove any decay and shape the tooth, so it will securely hold the filling. To mold the filling to the shape of the tooth, we surround the tooth with a thin, flexible band. We may also use a small wedge to hold the band snugly in place.

We press the filling material into the prepared tooth and then carve it into the proper shape. Last, we check the fit and your bite, and we confirm that you’ll be able to floss around the tooth to keep it healthy.


The benefits of an amalgam filling

An amalgam filling seals out bacteria and protects the tooth. It’s also strong and very durable, so it will withstand heavy biting forces. It’s a good choice for restoring your tooth’s function.

Porcelain Crowns

When a tooth needs a restoration, sometimes the best choice is an all-porcelain crown which has the delicate translucency of your natural teeth.

An all-porcelain crown has several advantages. It’s strong and durable; it has the life-like appearance of natural teeth, and because there’s no metal, it’s a good choice for front teeth. The crown is precision-crafted in a lab, so it may take two or more appointments to restore your tooth with a porcelain crown.


Placing a porcelain crown

On your first visit, we’ll choose a color that matches your natural teeth.

We may also use a rubber dam to protect your mouth while we work. And we won’t start until we’re sure you’re comfortable.

Then we remove any decay and shape the tooth with the handpiece.

Next, we place a small impression string between the tooth and gum to gently push the gum away. This step helps us get an accurate impression.

When the area is ready, we’ll remove the string, and then take an impression of your teeth.

The lab uses this to create a crown that precisely fits your tooth and bite.

In the meantime, we often place a temporary crown.

On your next visit, we remove the temporary and try in your new porcelain crown.

We’ll make sure you love the way it looks and feels, and then we cement the crown into place.

When you need a crown, porcelain crowns are a natural-looking choice for a beautiful and healthy bite.


Alternatives to Crowns

Treatment alternatives

After a lot of tooth structure has been lost, your choices are limited. You could choose to -

  • try a filling.
  • have the tooth extracted.
  • delay treatment.
  • restore the tooth with a crown.

Trying a filling

A filling may be an alternative, but only when enough tooth structure is available to hold the filling in place. If not, biting forces can cause the tooth to break when you chew. After a tooth breaks, it often requires much more extensive treatment, sometimes even extraction.


Having the tooth extracted

Extracting a tooth instead of restoring it is only a short-­term solution. Teeth need each other for support. A missing tooth sets off a chain reaction of shifting teeth and receding jawbone. Changes in your bite can also increase your risk for tooth decay, gingivitis, periodontal disease, and maybe even more tooth loss.


Delaying treatment

If you choose to delay treatment, the situation is just going to get worse. A tooth that has lost a lot of structure may break below the gumline and require extraction. Tooth decay or fracture can allow bacteria to get into the pulp of the tooth, causing pain and requiring root canal therapy to save the tooth.


Restoring your tooth with a crown

A crown is an excellent way to restore a damaged tooth. It seals out plaque and bacteria, covers and protects the tooth, and restores its strength and shape. That’s why we recommend a crown to help keep your tooth and smile healthy.


Crowns and Root Canals

After a tooth has had root canal therapy, we recommend placing a crown on the tooth. Root canal therapy reduces the strength of the tooth, and a crown can cover and protect it.


How does root canal therapy affect a tooth?

Root canal therapy leaves a tooth brittle and weak. The inner pulp layer of a tooth contains its nerves and blood vessels, so the tooth loses much of its blood supply when the infected pulp is removed and the tooth’s root canals are cleaned out. The tooth is weaker also because only the sides of the tooth are left for support when the center of the tooth is gone.

These factors make it much easier for a tooth to break when you bite down on food. Biting and chewing place a tremendous amount of force on teeth, and weak, brittle teeth are especially vulnerable.


A crown protects the tooth

A crown can prevent these problems by covering and protecting the tooth and restoring its strength and shape.

There are many kinds of crowns, including crowns made of gold, porcelain-fused-to-metal, and porcelain. We’ll talk with you about the best one for your situation to help you keep your healthy and beautiful smile.

Full Dentures

When all of your upper or lower teeth are missing, we may recommend a full denture for replacing them. Dentures can be a good way to help you eat more easily, speak clearly, and have a natural-looking smile.


Diagnosis and treatment

To determine if dentures are right for you, we perform a thorough exam of your gums and any remaining teeth. The exam typically includes x-rays to check the health of your jawbone. We also take impressions to create an accurate model of your mouth.

The best positions of the center line and lip line are recorded, so the denture teeth can be placed attractively. We will work with you to select the best color and shape for your new teeth.

There are several types of full dentures, so we will talk with you about the best type for your situation.

Benefits of dentures

Dentures replace missing teeth, and this provides many benefits, including easier eating and clearer speech. Dentures help your jaws work in their correct and most comfortable position; so dentures can promote the proper functioning of the jaw joints and muscles. In addition, dentures provide support for lips and cheeks, giving you a more youthful appearance.




Partial dentures

When several teeth are missing, we may recommend a partial denture for replacing them. A partial can solve a number of problems caused by missing teeth.


Diagnosis and treatment

To determine if partial dentures are right for you, we perform a thorough exam of your teeth and gums. The exam typically includes x-rays to check the health of your jawbone.

We also take impressions to create an accurate model of your mouth. In addition, we work with you to select the best color and shape for your new teeth.

There are several types of partials, so we will talk with you about the best type for your situation.


Problems caused by missing teeth

Missing teeth change the biting forces on teeth around the space. Neighboring teeth start to shift, and the opposing teeth begin to extrude out of their sockets.

These changes create places around the teeth that are hard to keep clean; so plaque and bacteria quickly accumulate. This accumulation can cause tooth decay and periodontal disease.

Changes in the bite can also put improper chewing forces on the shifted teeth, and this may lead to grinding, clenching and painful problems with your jaw joint, the TMJ. In addition, an uneven bite can make it hard to chew and enjoy food.


Benefits of a partial denture

Partial dentures replace missing teeth, and this provides many benefits, including easier eating and clearer speech. The partials are removable for easier cleaning, and they are a good way to maintain a stable bite and restore a natural-looking smile.

Adjustments and Relines

Proper fit

New dentures are made to fit properly, but as the tissues in your mouth change over time, your dentures will need to be adjusted, relined, and eventually replaced.


Adjustment

denture. We can often make these adjustments right here in our office.


Reline

Dentures need to be relined because the fit of your denture will change noticeably over time. The main reason is that the bone in your jaw continually shrinks when natural teeth are missing. In fact, during the first three years, it is not uncommon to lose 40% to 60% of the jawbone. In addition, some habits, such as sleeping with dentures or grinding and clenching your jaw, can accelerate the shrinkage. Weight loss or gain can also change the contours of your gums.

These changes mean that several months after you get your new denture, the surface of the denture base may need to be relined for a better fit. During the lifetime of the denture, it will periodically need to be relined again.


Replacement

Every 5 to 10 years or so, your mouth will change so much that the denture simply needs to be replaced. Sometimes we can have the same teeth set in an entirely new denture base. In other cases, we will have an all new denture made for you.

You may realize that your denture needs to be replaced when—

  • a reline is not enough to improve the fit.
  • your mouth is always sore or irritated.
  • your facial features change.
  • you have difficulty chewing certain foods.
  • the dentures fall out when you talk or laugh.
  • the denture teeth are worn or the denture is broken.
  • you have headaches or pain in your jaw joints or neck.

The importance of good fit

It is important to wear dentures that fit well because loose or ill-fitting dentures can lead to infections, sores, and excess scar tissue in the mouth. Poorly fitting dentures can make chewing more difficult and affect how your jaw muscles and joints function.

A denture is more comfortable and improves your appearance.

With regular care and upkeep, dentures can remain a functional and good-looking treatment for missing teeth.

Bridges

When teeth are missing, a fixed bridge is a good choice for replacing them. A dental bridge is a great way to maintain a stable bite and restore your beautiful smile. It can also prevent a chain reaction of problems, including-

  • shifting teeth.
  • difficulty keeping teeth free of plaque and bacteria.
  • loss of bone in the jaw.
  • difficulty chewing.
  • grinding and clenching.
  • pain in the jaw joint, the TMJ.

Why missing teeth need to be replaced

Teeth need each other for support. When you lose a tooth, the biting forces change on the teeth next to the space, causing the teeth to shift. In addition, the opposing teeth no longer have anything to chew against, so they may begin to extrude out of their sockets. These changes create places around the teeth that are hard to keep clean, so plaque and bacteria accumulate quickly. This accumulation can cause tooth decay and periodontal disease.

Changes in the bite can also put improper chewing forces on the shifted teeth, and this can lead to loose teeth and loss of jawbone, especially when periodontal disease is already present in your mouth. An uneven bite makes it harder to chew your food and may lead to grinding and clenching. A bad bite can also create painful problems with your jaw joint, the TMJ.


Determining the need for a bridge

To determine if a bridge is right for you, we’ll perform a thorough examination to make sure that the surrounding teeth are healthy and can provide a strong foundation for a bridge. The exam often includes taking x-rays and probing around the teeth to check for periodontal disease.

There are several kinds of bridges, so we’ll talk with you about the best type for your situation. We can then begin the steps necessary to create and place your new bridge.

Three-unit Bridge

Three-unit bridge replaces missing teeth

When a tooth is missing, a three-unit bridge can be a good choice for replacing it. In a three-unit bridge, an artificial tooth is connected on each end to crowns. The crowns are placed over the neighboring teeth to hold the bridge in place.

A three-unit bridge can be made of gold, porcelain, or porcelain fused-to-metal.


Placing a three-unit bridge

When we first find periodontal disease, we treat it with scaling and root planing to remove plaque, tartar and bacteria from beneath your gumline.

We use the handpiece to remove any decay and shape the teeth that will support the bridge. Then we take an impression of your teeth. A model of your mouth is made from this impression, and then the lab uses the model to create a bridge that precisely fits your teeth and bite. In the meantime, we often place a temporary bridge.

On your next visit, we remove the temporary bridge and begin a series of steps to confirm the fit of your new bridge. We try in the final bridge and check the fit and your bite. When everything is right, we cement or bond the bridge in place.


Removing plaque below the gumline

This treatment disrupts the growth of the bacteria, but some bacteria remain and may settle back into the pocket where they reproduce. In fact, the number of bacteria doubles every time they reproduce, reaching destructive levels in as few as 90 days.


The benefits of a three-unit bridge

Three-unit bridges have several advantages. They:

  • Replace teeth for biting and chewing
  • Assist in clear speech
  • Help prevent teeth from shifting
  • Are supported by crowns that can serve as restorations for neighboring teeth that have damage or decay

When you need to replace a missing tooth, a three-unit bridge can be a functional, good-looking solution.

Dental Implants

A dental implant is an excellent treatment for replacing missing teeth. A root form implant is the most common kind of dental implant. It is a small, titanium post that replaces the roots of a missing tooth. A custom-fitted artificial tooth, called a restoration, is secured to the implant, which holds the restoration firmly in place.


The benefits of an implant

An implant has several benefits. Like the roots of natural teeth, it stimulates the jawbone when you chew. This preserves the jawbone and keeps it healthy. An implant is strong, comfortable, and secure. When the restoration is in place, the implant looks and feels much like natural teeth.

With careful homecare and regular checkups and cleanings here in our office, an implant can be an excellent long-term solution for missing teeth.


How is an implant used?

An implant can support a variety of restorations, such as a single crown, multi-unit bridges, and full arch dentures. Some restorations, like a single crown and most bridges, are not removable. Others, like many full-arch dentures, can be removed for sleeping and cleaning.


Diagnosis and treatment

Depending on the situation, placing an implant involves several phases, and treatment times can widely vary. First we determine if an implant is right for you. We discuss your health history and treatment goals and perform a comprehensive examination to check the health of your gums and jawbone. We determine if you need any additional procedures, such as bone grafting or gum surgery.

To begin the procedure, a channel is shaped in the jawbone, and then the implant is placed into the prepared space. At this point, it may be possible to place a temporary restoration. Over the course of the next few months, the implant will become securely fused to the bone. The last step is to attach your beautiful final restoration to the implant.

Root canal therapy

When the pulp layer of a tooth becomes infected, it is necessary to remove the infection with root canal therapy. It is a generally comfortable procedure that saves your tooth and gives you back your healthy smile.


The procedure

We start the procedure by numbing the area completely to keep you comfortable. We may also place a rubber dam around the infected tooth to protect your mouth and ensure that nothing falls to the back of your throat while we work.

To get at the infected tooth pulp, we make an opening through the top of the tooth, down into the pulp chamber. We use a tiny instrument called a dental file to carefully clean out the infected tissue and shape the root canals to receive a filling material. To make sure that all of the infected pulp is removed, we may take x-rays or use other instruments.

Finally, we begin the steps necessary to restore the tooth. In most cases, we recommend placing a crown to protect and strengthen your tooth. If the tooth is severely broken down, it may be necessary to start by building up the tooth with a post and core.


The benefits of root canal therapy

Root canal therapy saves your tooth, prevents the spread of infection, and helps you maintain the health of your mouth.

Dr. Javan

Dr. Javan graduated from the University of Minnesota School of Dentistry in 1995 with Doctoral of Dental Surgery Degree, and went on to complete a highly prized dental residency program at the University of Michigan School of Dentistry, where she received advanced training in all areas of dentistry.

In addition to over twenty years of experience practicing dentistry, she has participated in countless continuing education programs. She uses the latest developments and technologies in dentistry to give her patients the best care available. She is highly skilled in all aspects of dentistry including preventative, restorative, pediatric and cosmetic dentistry. She is also actively involved in several professional organizations.

After working with Dr. Wivell, one of the first dentists in Woodbury of Minnseota, she purchased Eagle Valley Dental in August of 2005. In 2010, she moved the practice to a brand new state of the art paperless clinic equipped with digital x-ray, intraoral cameras, television monitors and DVD player in every operatory.

Outside of the dental clinic, Dr. Javan enjoys spending time with her family. Cooking and baking is a second passion for her. She enjoys making exotic dishes and trying new recipes. According to her husband she makes the most delicious dishes ever.

Read our patient reviews to see what some of our patients have to say about her.

New Patients Welcome

Our mission is to treat our patients with respect and kindness, and to offer them the best dental care possible. Please Consider Our Dental Clinic for your dental needs.



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Kits include upper and lower custom made trays and one tube of bleaching solution

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List of Dental Plans we accept

The following is a list of major dental insurance, dental fee-for-service and supplimental dental plans we accept. It is likely that we accept your insurance plan, even if it does not appear on the list below. Please contact us if you dont see your insurance in the list.

We also offer an in-house reduced fee-for-service dental plan to our patients who do not have dental insurance. It is called SmilePlan and it is designed to make dentistry more affordabList for you and your family. Dental services are provided by one of our dentists at Eagle Valley Dental.

  • Aetna DMO
  • Aetna PPO
  • Aflac
  • Ameritas Group
  • Assurant PPO
  • Careington – (We accepted CARE 15, CARE 15 PPO, CARE PPO, and CARE POS. We do not accept the 500 series.)
  • CIGNA DMO
  • CIGNA PPO
  • Connection Dental including the following plan administrators
    • Allegiance Benefit Plan management
    • Allied Benefit Systems, Inc.
    • Altus Dental
    • AmeriBen
    • American Administrative Group (Old name is Gallagher)
    • American Benefit Corp
    • American Dental Professional Services
    • American Sterling
    • American Trust Administrators
    • Benefit Administrative Systems (Spectrum Risk)
    • Benefit Planners
    • Bollinger Insurance Company
    • Boon-Chapman Benefit Administrators
    • Boston Mutual
    • Capitol Administrators of the Southeast
    • CB Tracy
    • CBCA
    • CBSA
    • Combined Insurance Services
    • Comprehensive Benefits
    • Dental Select
    • DentalSource
    • DentaQuest
    • Diversified Group Brokerage
    • Essex Dental Benefits
    • First Dental Health, Inc.
    • Foundation for Medical Care
    • Gallagher Benefit Administrators of CA
    • Gettysburg Health Administrators
    • GMS
    • Graphic Communications National (GCIU)
    • Great-West National Accounts
    • Group Benefit Services
    • Group Resources Incorporated
    • GroupLink, Inc.
    • HCH Administration, Inc.
    • Health Network America
    • HealthComp Administrators
    • HealthDataInsights / Premier Access (Integrated Healthcare Solutions)
    • Healthplex Inc
    • Incentus Benefits (Cemara)
    • J. W. Terrill Benefits Administrators
    • Kansas City Life
    • Kipp & Co.
    • LifeRe
    • MBA
    • Med Tac
    • Medical Claims Service
    • Mid-American Benefits
    • Midlands Benefit Administrators
    • North American Administrators
    • PacifiCare Dental and Vision Administrators
    • Preferred Health Plan, Inc.
    • Professional Benefit Administrators, Inc
    • Self Funding Administrators
    • The Benefit Group
    • The Epoch Group
    • The Loomis Group
    • TR Paul
    • TransWestern
    • UltraBenefits
    • UMR
    • Watkins Associated Industries
    • Web-TPA Employer Services
    • Wheeler Companies
  • DeCare
  • Delta
  • Dental Benefit Providers
  • DenteMax including the following plan administrators
    • Benefit Planners
    • Companion Life
    • CoreSource – OH
    • Dental Network of America (DNoA)
    • Empire
    • GE
    • Genworth Financial
    • Herrington
    • Horizon Healthcare
    • Ingenix/Apreture
    • Medical Mutual of Ohio
    • Premera
    • Wausau
  • DHA (Dental Health Alliance) including the following plan administrators
    • Advanced Benefit Solutions
    • America’s Choice Healthplans
    • American Administrative Group, Inc
    • Assurant Employee Benefits
    • Assurant Health
    • Aware Dental
    • Benefit Concepts
    • CBCA Administrators
    • Comprehensive Benefits
    • Dentalplans.com (NO CLAIM SUBMISSION)
    • Direct Dental Administrators, L.L.C.
    • Formula Corporation
    • Insurance Design Administrators
    • Integrity Administrators
    • International Benefits Administrators
    • Loomis Company
    • Nippon Life Insurance Company
    • NOVA Healthcare Administrators
    • Performax
    • Previously: Corporate Healthcare Financing
    • Previously: Gallagher Benefit Administrators
    • Previously: Summit Health Administrators
    • Previously: USI Administrators or Select Providers, Inc.
    • Renaissance Life & Health Insurance Company
    • SIEBA, Ltd.
    • United Benefit Solutions
    • United Group Programs, Inc.
    • Wausau Benefits
    • Wholesale Benefits Club
  • Employer Provider Network, Inc (EPNI)
  • Fortis
  • GEHA – For federal Employees
  • Guardian
  • HealthPartners
  • Metlife
  • Premier Dental Group
  • Principal Financial Group
  • Signature Dental Plan - GE Wellness Plan
  • Star HRG(Applebee’s)
  • United Concordia (Tri-Care)
  • United Healthcare
  • Wheeler Companies

Office Hours: Mon-Thu 7:00 am - 5:00 pm, Fri 7:00 am - 1:00 pm

Nearby Places: Sheraton St. Paul Woodbury, The Tavern Grill, Woodbury Cafe, Akita sushi and hibachi

Serving: Woodbury, St. Paul, Cottage Grove, Newport, Maplewood, Oakdale, Lake Elmo, Hudson, Afton, and other cities in Washington County

Eagle Valley Dental is located at 683 Bielenberg Dr., Ste.205, Woodbury Mn, 55125 651-200-4747. Dr. Marjan Javan is a licensed general dentist in the state of Minnesota.
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