Team Kailes Halloween Block Party!

We’d love for you to join us for our annual Halloween block party!  Continue reading

New Office Ribbon Cutting

The doctors, staff, friends and family came together on August 12 for the ribbon cutting for our new office. Continue reading

2017 Memorial Day Parade

We had a great time at the Village Square Shopping Center 2017 Memorial Day parade. Continue reading

From Fear to Smiles!

We understand that visiting the dentist it can be a scary experience for a child. Our goal is to make every patient feel comfortable in our office.

Thank you Ellie for sharing your experience! Continue reading

New Pediatric Dentistry Office Opening Summer 2017

New pediatric dentist office in Fleming Island

Construction is almost complete on our new, bigger, better office. We aren’t moving far, just around the corner to 2013 Town Center Blvd. Continue reading

Are thumb sucking and pacifier habits harmful for a child’s teeth?

It’s completely normal for babies and young children to suck their thumb, fingers or pacifier. Sucking is a natural reflex that provides security and contentment and is a way for young babies to learn about their world. Some even begin sucking on their fingers before they are born. Continue reading

O2B Kids visit

We had a wonderful time at O2BKids today! We showed the kids how to properly brush and take care of their teeth. They were so cute and attentive! Continue reading

15th Annual Give Kids a Smile

Dr. Kailes, Staman & Johnston had a blast volunteering at the 15th annual Give Kids A Smile event at Jacksonville’s Sulzbacher Center earlier this month. Continue reading

New Year Resolutions for a Healthier Smile

The New Year is a time for reflecting on the past and setting goals for the future. Why not add your child’s oral health to your list of resolutions. Continue reading

Foods to Avoid after Dental Sealants

Molar teeth contain pits and crevices that are difficult to clean even with careful brushing and flossing. Food, plaque and bacteria can build up in the crevices and cause tooth decay. The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry (AAPD) recommends that children receive sealants on permanent molars as soon as they erupt, which is usually between six and twelve years of age. Continue reading