Welcome to Brighton Beach Dental

Dr Estelle Swart and the team at Brighton Beach Dental would like to invite you to come along and visit our family dental practice.

We offer a range of general, restorative and cosmetic dentistry services in a warm, friendly and calming atmosphere. We utilise the very latest in dental technology – state-of-the-art equipment, techniques and materials to ensure you get the best results with the minimum of discomfort.

If your teeth are discoloured, damaged, decayed or lost we can now help you to have beautiful teeth through cosmetic dentistry services such as tooth whitening.


At Brighton Beach Dental we provide a range of services to help you create and maintain a beautiful smile.




10 Best Practices for Healthy Teeth

1. Don't go to bed without brushing your teeth.

It’s no secret that the general recommendation is to brush at least twice a day. Still, many of us continue to neglect brushing our teeth at night. But brushing before bed gets rid of the germs and plaque that accumulate throughout the day.

2. Brush properly.

The way you brush is equally important — in fact, doing a poor job of brushing your teeth is almost as bad as not brushing at all. Take your time, moving the toothbrush in gentle, circular motions to remove plaque. Unremoved plaque can harden, leading to calculus build-up and gingivitis (early gum disease).

3. Don’t neglect your tongue.

Plaque can also build up on your tongue. Not only can this lead to badmouth odor, but it can lead to other oral health problems. Gently brush your tongue every time you brush your teeth.

4. Use a fluoride toothpaste.

When it comes to toothpaste, there are more important elements to look for than whitening power and flavors. No matter which version you choose, make sure it contains fluoride. While fluoride has come under scrutiny by those worried about how it impacts other areas of health, this substance remains a mainstay in oral health. This is because fluoride is a leading defense against tooth decay. It works by fighting germs that can lead to decay, as well as providing a protective barrier for your teeth.

5. Treat flossing as important as brushing.

Many who brush regularly neglect to floss. It's a way to stimulate the gums, reduce plaque, and help lower inflammation in the area.

Flossing once a day is usually enough to reap these benefits.

A Dentist once said:” You don’t have to floss all your teeth, only floss the ones you want to keep.”

6. Don’t let flossing difficulties stop you.

Flossing can be difficult, especially for young children and older adults with arthritis. Rather than give up, look for tools that can help you get the floss your teeth need. Ready-to-use dental flossers from the drug store can make a difference.

7. Consider mouthwash.

Advertisements make mouthwash seem necessary for good oral health, but many people skip them because they don’t know how they work. Schwartz says mouth wash helps in three ways: It reduces the amount of acid in the mouth, cleans hard-to-brush areas in and around the gums, and re-mineralizes the teeth. “Mouthwashes are useful as an adjunct tool to help bring things into balance,” he explains. “I think in children and older people, where the ability to brush and floss may not be ideal, a mouthwash is particularly helpful.”

Ask your dentist for specific mouthwash recommendations. Certain brands are best for children, and those with sensitive teeth. Prescription mouth wash is also available.

8. Drink more water.

Water continues to be the best beverage for your overall health — this includes oral health, too. Also, as a rule of thumb, Schwartz recommends drinking water after every meal. This can help wash out some of the negative effects of sticky and acidic foods and beverages in between brushes.

9. Eat crunchy fruits and vegetables.

Ready-to-eat foods are convenient, but perhaps not so much when it comes to your teeth. Eating fresh, crunchy produce not only contains more healthy fibre, but it is also the best choice as far as your teeth are concerned. “I tell parents to get their kids on harder-to-eat and chew foods at a younger age,” says Schwartz. “So try to avoid the overly mushy processed stuff, stop cutting things into tiny pieces, and get those jaws working!”

10. Limit sugary and acidic foods.

Ultimately, sugar converts into acid in the mouth, which can then erode the enamel of your teeth. These acids are what lead to cavities. Acidic fruits, teas, and coffee can also wear down tooth enamel. While you don’t necessarily have to avoid such foods altogether, it doesn’t hurt to be mindful.

About Us

Profiles of our Staff

Contact Us

Dr Estelle Swart B.Ch.D
1/22 Hughie Edwards Drive
Merriwa WA 6030
Western Australia

T: 08 9305 1902
F: 08 9305 1904