F. Charles Wightman, D.D.S.
Darren S. Brummel, D.D.S.
Patrick H. Pagana, D.M.D.
Elisa A. Marantz, D.M.D.
Alisa H. Wain, D.D.S.
Reena M. Varghese, D.M.D.
Joseph Luzzo, D.M.D.
If you experience a dental emergency during office hours, please contact us immediately. Every attempt will be made to see you that day. In case of an emergency after hours, please call our office to be connected with our answering service. They will page our dentists and someone will get back to you as soon as possible to ensure your concern is addressed and treated.
Call anytime for quality
emergency dentistry when you need it the most! Rely on
over 95 years of dental experience.
Hold the tooth by the crown. If it is dirty, rinse the root in water. Do not scrub the tooth or remove any attached tissue fragments. If possible, have the patient hold the tooth between their cheek and gum. If this is not possible, place the tooth in a cup of milk, or when milk is not available, in a cup of cool water. Immediately call Princeton Dental Group for further instructions.
Gently clean dirt from the injured area with warm water. Place cold compresses on the face, in the area of the injured tooth to decrease swelling. Call Princeton Dental Group.
Knowing what to do during a dental emergency can mean the difference between saving and losing a tooth. If you have a dental emergency, take the precautionary steps and then immediately call Princeton Dental Group at 609-924-0796.
Apply direct pressure to the bleeding area with a clean cloth. If swelling is present, apply cold compresses. If bleeding does not stop, go to a hospital emergency room.
Try to remove the object with floss. Guide the floss carefully to avoid cutting the gums. If you're not successful in removing the object, call Princeton Dental Group. Do not try to remove the object with a sharp or pointed instrument.