Schedule Your appointment
With your local Omaha Dentist
Are you accepting new patients?
Yes! Please call the Today’s Dental office closest to your home to schedule an appointment.
Are your offices accessible to patients with disabilities?
Yes, we do our best to accommodate people of all abilities. Please contact our office before your appointment so we can discuss your specific needs and formulate a plan.
What is the best way to contact my dentist at Today’s Dental?
To make an appointment, you can utilize our online scheduling tool any time of the day or night, or you can call the office phone number during office hours. If you have a question or concern, you can use our Text-a-Dentist option to send a text directly to your dentist. Or you can call the office phone number and our friendly staff will assist you.
Can I schedule an appointment for just a cleaning with the hygienist?
We don’t schedule standalone cleaning appointments. We recommend two routine dental visits per year (one every six months). This includes a full exam by a dentist to check for any issues, a screening for oral cancers that may otherwise go undetected, and a professional cleaning with the dental hygienist. Most dental insurance plans cover two routine exams per year for low or no copay.
Can my older child take their younger sibling to the dentist for me?
Generally, it is best for a parent or guardian to bring their child to an appointment to sign paperwork giving legal consent to allow treatment for any child aged 19 or younger. And it is best for a parent or guardian to be present to speak to the dentist about any concerns with the child’s dental health. However, in some situations, we can handle consent paperwork in advance and allow an older sibling to accompany a younger sibling. Please call our office to discuss your individual situation.
Can I visit the dentist when I’m pregnant?
Absolutely, yes! In fact, it is recommended for pregnant women to visit the dentist for a check-up during pregnancy. Pregnancy hormones can make you more prone to gum disease. Low birth weight and pre-term labor have been associated with gum disease.