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Do you or your partner snore? We have treatment options available!
Whether you are suffering from Sleep apnea or TMJ, we have some questions for you.
What you need to know about your first visit to our offices. Find out how we help you.
Find out if you have Sleep apnea without ever visiting the office.
Looking for Dr. Mintz? Find out how he is still a large part of our practice
Meet Dr. Jeremy Abbott
Dr. Jeremy Abbott attended college at Andrews University in Berrien Springs, Michigan. He went on to attend dental school at Loma Linda University School of Dentistry in Southern California where he received his Doctor of Dental Surgery degree in 2001.
Following dental school, Dr. Abbott practiced general dentistry in Oregon and Arizona prior to completing the Orofacial Pain and Dental Sleep Medicine residency program at UCLA, where he served as chief resident during his last year. Following residency, he practiced orofacial pain in California in an otolaryngology (ENT) medical practice in Ventura County, California.
Until the retirement of Dr. Mintz, Dr. Abbott was a clinical instructor at the University of Maryland School of Dentistry in the Department of Oral Surgery with hospital privileges at the University of Maryland Medical Center.
He is a member of the American Academy of Orofacial Pain, American Headache Society, and American Academy of Dental Sleep Medicine. He is board certified by the American Board of Orofacial Pain.
Find the Relief You Are Looking For
Whether you suffer from sleep apnea or excruciating jaw pain, our experts are here to help you. Click below to learn a bit more about TMJ or sleep apnea.
What is Sleep Apnea?
When someone makes a snoring sound during sleep, it is due to a vibration of some tissue or fluid in the air passage. That is why when you have a cold you may snore. Although snoring could be a symptom of obstructive sleep apnea, they are different. An apnic event is when the person is not getting outside air into their lungs for at least 10 seconds.
What is TMJ?
TMJ a type of oral facial pain stands for the temporomandibular joint, which is made up of a disk separating the lower jaw from the fixed upper jaw. It is also a complex area a few millimeters in front of the ear canal and a passageway for many of the nerves and blood vessels to the head and neck.