ADA Accessibility Information
Accessibility
A
A
A

ADA Accessibility Information

We are continuously working to improve the accessibility of content on our website. Below, you’ll find a few recommendations to help make your browsing experience more accessible:

If you have trouble seeing web pages, the US Social Security Administration offers these tips for optimizing your computer and browser to improve your online experience.
Use your computer to read web pages out loud
Use the keyboard to navigate screens
Increase text size
Magnify your screen
Change background and text colors
Make your mouse pointer more visible (Windows only)

Voice Recognition Controls
If you are looking for mouse and keyboard alternatives, speech recognition software such as Dragon Naturally Speaking may help you navigate web pages and online services. This software allows the user to move focus around a web page or application screen through voice controls. If you are deaf or hard of hearing, there are several accessibility features available to you.

Website Readers
If you are visually impaired website reading software can help read the website content to you. Website reading software like ChromeVox, which is an addon extension to the chrome website browser can help. There are also other website readers that work with a computers operating system (OS) that provide more universal coverage outside of website browsing.

Closed Captioning
Closed captioning provides a transcript for the audio track of a video presentation that is synchronized with the video and audio tracks. Captions are generally visually displayed over the video, which benefits people who are deaf and hard of hearing, and anyone who cannot hear the audio due to noisy environments. Most of our video content includes captions. Learn how to turn captioning on and off in YouTube.

Volume Controls
Your computer, tablet, or mobile device has volume control features. Each video and audio service has its own additional volume controls. Try adjusting both your device’s volume controls and your media players’ volume controls to optimize your listening experience.

If the recommendations above do not meet your needs, we invite you to give us a call.
Take Care of your Baby's Teeth
Babies are born with no teeth, but that does not mean that they do not need proper dental care. Every baby is born with their first 20 teeth, they just are not showing through their gums yet. By the time they reach an average of 6 months old, the teeth start to poke through. Even before those teeth poke through, however, your baby can suffer from tooth decay. Starting from day one, you should practice proper dental hygiene with your baby by washing the teeth with a soft, clean washcloth daily. Once your baby has teeth showing, brush twice a day with a soft toothbrush and warm water. After the age of 2, it is safe to start using a tiny amount of a fluoride toothpaste.

Understanding Wisdom Teeth
Wisdom teeth typically come in between the ages of 17-21. Since these are the last of the adult teeth that you will form, it is common for your mouth to be too crowded or for the wisdom teeth themselves to be in an odd position that makes it difficult for them to erupt. In these cases, it might be necessary to have your wisdom teeth extracted. Other situations that require extraction include any type of disease or infection, pain, disease in the gums and chronic pain. It is important to talk to your dentist today about your wisdom teeth and whether they need extraction.

Children Dentistry Community Page

Disclaimer: Not endorsed or sponsored by North Clackamas School District



Mike Regan DMD - Community | www.childdentaleducation.com | 503-654-8283
6969 S.E. Lake Road, Milwaukie, OR 97267



 

 

Copyright © 2014-2017 Mike Regan DMD - Community and WEO MEDIA. All rights reserved.  Sitemap | Links
Mike Regan DMD - Community, 6969 S.E. Lake Road, Milwaukie, OR, 97267-2103 - Related Phrases: pediatric dentist Milwaukie OR : pediatric dentist Milwaukie OR : 503-654-8283 : www.childdentaleducation.com : 12/12/2017