Smile Generation MyChart

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Sign in

Sign in to Smile Generation MyChart to manage and track your health information.

 

Quick and Easy. Do More with Smile Generation MyChart.

Don’t have an account? No problem. Book an appointment and you’ll receive an email to activate your account.

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A Simple, Secure Way to Manage Your Healthcare

 

Book appointments. eCheck-in. Message your provider. Get support. Secure payments.

 
Book Appointments

Not sure where to start? We make it easy to schedule appointments. You can also view past and upcoming appointment details all in one place.

eCheck-ins

Save time in the office. With the online check-in feature, you can complete on-boarding paperwork before your appointment. Just like that, you’re ready for your healthier, happier smile.

Direct Messaging

Text messaging is cool. But have you messaged your Smile Generation-trusted dentist? Now you can directly message your dentist for dental concerns and emergencies.

View & Make Payments

Smile Generation MyChart allows you to view your statements in a secure portal. Safe, seamless, and secure, how payment processing should be.

 
 

Get to Know Smile Generation MyChart

 
 
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Download the Smile Generation MyChart App

 
  •    View your health records
  •    Manage your appointments
  •    Chat with your provider
  •    Make online payments
 
 
 
 

Why is Smile Generation MyChart so important?

 

A healthier, happier smile starts with you. Integrated health records provide a better understanding of your overall health, allowing providers to offer better treatment plants to achieve optimal well-being. Smile Generation integrates Epic® MyChart so that your medical doctors and clinicians can provide better care, together.

 
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Got questions?

 

Browse common questions to learn more about

managing your healthcare with Smile Generation MyChart.

Type 1 diabetes is caused by the body's inability to manufacture insulin. Insulin is required to extract glucose from the meals you eat. The glucose is converted into energy for the body to use. To live, a person with Type 1 diabetes must take insulin daily.

 

Type 2 diabetes is also the most frequent of the three forms. Type 2 diabetes is caused by the body's inability to manufacture or utilize insulin properly. To control their diabetes, people with Type 2 diabetes must take tablets or insulin.

 

Gestational diabetes is a kind of diabetes that develops in certain women during pregnancy. After the mother has delivered, it usually fades away on its own. If the mother has diabetes while pregnant, both the mother and the kid are more likely to have diabetes later.

 

Learn more in our blog article, "Tips on Managing Your Diabetes with Oral Health and More."

Diabetes can affect the amount of saliva produced. Many diabetic patients complain of dry mouth, which is a side effect of the disease. While the salivary glands in diabetic patients are working overtime, the volume of saliva produced in the mouth is significantly less than in similarly aged, healthy control patients. According to the National Institutes of Health, diabetic saliva has greater calcium levels and dramatically lower magnesium and zinc levels, which contributes to diabetes and affects healing time and mouth infections.

Learn more in our blog article, "Expect More From Your Spit: The Slobbery Link Between Your Saliva and Diabetes."

Gum disease and diabetes are bidirectional, which means they go in both directions. Your body is a system, which means that whatever affects one part of it will influence the rest. So, while research has yet to demonstrate a causative link, gum disease can affect your type 2 diabetes.

The mouth is the body's doorway. Your oral health is inextricably linked to your overall health, especially if you have diabetes. If you have plaque and bacteria in your mouth due to gum disease, it will spread throughout your body. When the infection from your gum disease spreads and settles someplace else, it might lead to the development of other chronic illnesses, such as diabetes.

 

Learn more in our blog article, "Expect More From Your Spit: The Slobbery Link Between Your Saliva and Diabetes." 

Blood sugar and insulin balance impact many various regions of the body, including oral health. Diabetes has long been thought to harm oral health. Still, a recent study suggests that there may be a link between good dental hygiene habits and a reduced or increased risk of diabetes.

 

Learn more in our blog article, "More Brushing, Less Diabetes."