26 Broadway Suite 1303
New York, NY 10004
About Dr. Kang
Dr. Youngmo Kang graduated with his Doctor of Dental Surgery from New York University College of Dentistry. After graduating, Dr. Kang went on to complete his general practice residency at Lutheran Medical Center in Brooklyn, New York.
Dr. Kang has been treating patients in his private practice since 2009. He understands the importance of staying current with the latest advancements in dental materials and techniques by attending courses and studying dental journals.
Dr. Kang is a proud member of the American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry and American Academy of Implant Dentistry, and continues to work on a fellowship for both organizations. He is licensed to serve in both New York and New Jersey.
Dr. Kang welcomes patients of all ages and aims to deliver the best and most comfortable treatment options available. He strives to gain the trust of his patients by recommending services that they need, rather than what will be the most expensive.
Dr. Kang takes a friendly and gentle approach to all of his treatments and procedures. Call or schedule an appointment online today.
Our office is made of an exceptional team whose only purpose is to assure your upmost satisfaction. With joint partnership with you in your long-term dental goals, our office guarantees the realization of your dazzling smile.
Our practice specializes in cosmetic, reconstructive, restorative, and family dentistry with great emphasis on preserving your natural, genuine, and beautiful smile. Our office team focuses on creating a successful outcome for you, while reassuring a very comfortable environment where you feel ease and calmness in going through a procedure.
Our warm and friendly staff will guide and assist you in all your inquiries. We are here to serve you. We are here to be your lifetime partners.
Latest Dental News:
What you should know about yellow tongue
Last reviewed Tue 14 November 2017
By Jennifer Huizen
Reviewed by Alana Biggers, MD, MPH
Ordinarily, yellow tongue is a harmless condition that causes a thick, yellowish coating on the tongue. Yellow tongue tends to occur when dead skin cells, bacteria, or discoloring particles become trapped or buildup on the tongue's surface.
Mostly, yellow tongue clears up with basic home care. But on rare occasions, the condition is a symptom of a more serious health condition that requires medical attention, usually jaundice.
The signs of yellow tongue vary depending on the cause. In the majority of cases, basic at home care, especially good oral hygiene, resolves cases of yellow tongue within a matter of days to weeks.
Medical News Today
Gingivitis: Causes, symptoms, and treatment
Last updated Thu 17 August 2017
By Christian Nordqvist
Reviewed by Christine Frank, DDS
Gingivitis means inflammation of the gums (gingiva). It commonly occurs because of a film of bacteria that accumulate on the teeth - plaque; this is known as plaque-induced gingivitis.
Gingivitis is a non-destructive type of periodontal disease. However, if left untreated, gingivitis can progress to periodontitis, which is more serious and can eventually lead to loss of teeth.
Medical News Today
A Cavity-Fighting Liquid Lets Kids Avoid Dentists’ Drills
By CATHERINE SAINT LOUIS JULY 11, 2016
Nobody looks forward to having a cavity drilled and filled by a dentist. Now there’s an alternative: an antimicrobial liquid that can be brushed on cavities to stop tooth decay — painlessly.
The liquid is called silver diamine fluoride, or S.D.F. It’s been used for decades in Japan, but it’s been available in the United States, under the brand name Advantage Arrest, for just about a year.
The Food and Drug Administration cleared silver diamine fluoride for use as a tooth desensitizer for adults 21 and older. But studies show it can halt the progression of cavities and prevent them, and dentists are increasingly using it off-label for those purposes.
Tooth fillings of the future may incorporate bioactive glass.
Dec. 22, 2015
A few years from now millions of people around the world might be walking around with an unusual kind of glass in their mouth, and using it every time they eat. Engineers have made some promising findings about the ability of 'bioactive' glass to help reduce the ability of bacteria to attack composite tooth fillings -- and perhaps even provide some of the minerals needed to replace those lost to tooth decay.
Beyond tooth decay: Why good dental hygiene is important
Most of us are aware that poor dental hygiene can lead to tooth decay, gum disease and bad breath - but not brushing your teeth could also have consequences for more serious illnesses.
In 2010, researchers from New York University (NYU) concluded that there is a link between gum inflammation and Alzheimer's disease, after reviewing 20 years of data on the association.
click this link to read more....
Hailey Kang, RDH
Hailey obtained her license at the New York University College of Dentistry in 2010.
She is very thorough and loves to help patients keep their oral hygiene in tip-top shape.
In her free time, she enjoys cooking, playing piano and traveling.