Search Results for 'Paul Moore'

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Captains’ prizes still swinging into action around Mayo

Balla

Shooting stars around the Mayo’s courses

Balla

Bunscoil students in the Jes, 1963

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In 1962, the Jesuit community in Sea Road celebrated the centenary of their school, and the following year they celebrated the centenary of the Church of St Ignatius. Eamon de Valera, who was president of Ireland at the time, attended the church celebrations, and our photograph today shows some of the students of the bunscoil applauding his arrival.

Grainne Uaile battle to go to the wire

Golf

The whole world smiles with you

I love Louis Armstrong’s version of the song ‘When You’re Smiling’.

Discoloured teeth

There is a perception that whiter teeth are healthy teeth. This is not always so, but even if you have healthy teeth you can consider many ways with modern dentistry to lighten them with bleaching and veneers. Below I have outlined some of the more common causes for discolouration.

Galway dental practice wins award

A Galway dental practice has been selected the overall winner for the west of Ireland at the inaugural Irish Dentist Awards.

Gate Dental Clinic named Best Practice of the West at the Irish Dental Awards

At the inaugural Irish Dentist Awards, Dr Paul Moore, Dr Paul Browne, Dr Emily Clarke, and Dr Ian Wellings of Gate Dental Clinic, Dock Road, Galway, were overall winners of the Irish Dentist Practice of the Year for the West of Ireland and the Best Website.

Your local dentist

In Ireland we are blessed with a range of professional, dedicated, and experienced local dental services. We have an excellent selection of general dental practitioners providing care for the community and a range of more specialised dentists providing oral surgery, periodontics (gums), endodontics (root canal), orthodontics, (braces), paedodontics (children’s dentistry), technicians, and technology to rival anywhere in the world.

The first and most common reason for a filling is decay

Still by far the most common reason for a filling is decay. Sugar and bacteria combine to create acid. This acid attacks the enamel, and as the enamel dissolves the bacteria progress deeper into the tooth or around the old filling. It is the result of a simple chemical reaction. The less the quantity of sugar and, just as importantly, the less frequently you take the sugar, the slower the decay will progress.

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