Find Affordable Dentists in Alaska
Save an average of 50%* at the dentist now.
*Discount Health Program consumer & provider surveys indicate average savings of 50%. Savings may vary by provider, location, and plan.
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Discounts on Dental Care from Alaskan Dentists
Looking for affordable dental care in Alaska? No need to search for the cheapest dentist. A dental savings plan unlocks savings at dentists across Alaska and makes dental checkups and expensive dental care such as root canals and crowns, braces, bridges and dentures affordable.
You start saving as soon as your plan activates – within 24-72 hours, depending on the plan you choose. And while dental insurance typically has a maximum of $1,000-$1,500 – about the cost of one root canal and crown – your dental savings plan has no spending limit, so you can keep saving on all the care that you need.
You don’t have to deal with the pain from cracked, broken and loose teeth anymore. Because with a dental savings plan finally you can afford the restorative dental care you need to get your teeth and gums strong and healthy again. And if you have missing teeth, you can get deep discounts on dental care like bridges, dental implants and crowns that will restore function to your teeth and give you a smile you can be proud of again.
Savings at Dental Specialists in Alaska
If you have an oral health issue that needs special care, or simply want to see a dentist who is specially trained in a particular dental procedure, you would choose a dental specialist. Typically, these dentists have 2-3 years of specialized training in their fields.
Dental savings plans can also help you save on specialist care, simply choose a specialist who participates in your plan’s network.
Here are the nine dental specialties, and the years that they were recognized by the American Dental Association.
Dental Public Health (1976): This discipline focuses on “preventing and controlling dental diseases and promoting dental health through organized community efforts.” You probably wouldn’t visit a dental public health specialist; they don’t treat patients but do help people in a community access dental care.
Endodontics (1983): Specialize in diseases of the dental pulp, you might choose to see an endodontist if you need a root canal.
Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery (1990): These specialists are oral surgeons, you might see one for a complicated tooth extraction, to get dental implants placed or for bone grafting prior to restorative procedures such as implant-supported dentures.
Oral and Maxillofacial Pathology (1991): This specialty focuses on “the nature, identification, and management of diseases affecting the oral and maxillofacial regions.” These dental specialists might work with your general dentist to treat issues ranging from persistent dry mouth to fragile teeth and severe jaw pain.
Periodontics (1992): Periodontics addresses the supporting and surrounding tissues of the teeth or their substitutes.” If you need treatments for gum disease, such as deep cleanings, you might get them from a periodontist.
Pediatric Dentistry (1995): Pediatric dentists provide dental care for infants and children.
Oral and Maxillofacial Radiology (2001): Oral and maxillofacial radiologists analyze radiographic images (x-rays).
Orthodontics and Dentofacial Orthopedics (2003): Orthodontists align the way teeth and jaws fit together. You might see an orthodontist if you need braces.
Prosthodontics (2003): Prosthodontists restore broken, cracked or missing teeth. If you need dental implants, crowns, bridges, and dentures, you might get treated by a prosthodontist.
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Frequently Asked Dental Questions
Dental Savings Plans for residents of Alaska start at $79.95. Prices vary depending on the plan you choose. You can find Alaskan dentists near you who accept plans, just visit our dentist finder tool and enter your zip code. Then click “Search for Dentists” to get your matches.
You can search by a specific procedure too, so if you know you’re going to need root canals and crowns (for example), you can search for a plan that saves you the most at a dentist near you for that treatment. And if your treatment needs change, and you join a plan that’s offered on dentalplans.com, you can easily switch to another plan!
Why? Because dental insurance is really designed to provide inexpensive preventive care to keep your teeth strong and healthy. But when your teeth aren’t healthy and you need affordable restorative care, you want a dental savings plan. The thing to remember is dental insurance usually won’t fix dental problems you have when you purchase insurance – and you’re limited in how soon you can get care, and how much coverage you get each year.
A good rule of thumb is that if a dentist tells you it’s going to take about $1,000 (or more) to get your teeth healthy again, you want to be looking at your dental savings plans options. If your teeth are healthy and you want to save on preventive care and the occasional filling or other basic treatment, dental insurance could be the right choice for you. With dental insurance you can get your regular diagnostic and preventive services – like exams and cleanings twice per year, bitewing X-rays, and fluoride treatments to age 14 – for free.
Here’s something else you should know dental savings plans often offer discounts on treatments that aren’t often covered by dental insurance – like tooth whitening, overlays and other types of cosmetic dental care.
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We want you to live life with a clean, healthy mouth—and both dental savings plans and dental insurance can help you do that. But it’s important to consider the differences between these plans and choose the one that best matches your needs. Let’s dive in.