In-Office Laser Teeth Whitening with Optional Take-Home Custom Whitening Kit at Idol Smile (Up to 63% Off)

Livonia, Southfield

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In a Nutshell

During the in-office procedure, laser-activated whitening gel lifts stains, brightening teeth for up to two years with proper aftercare

The Fine Print

Expires Jun 19th, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Limit 1 per visit. Appointment required. 24-hr cancellation notice required. Consultation required, non-candidates will be refunded. Must sign waiver. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Tooth whitening can help remove stains left by coffee, tea, hot chocolate, or—the most popular hot beverage of all—all of the above mixed together in a shoebox lined with wax paper (you drink it by punching a hole in the bottom). Smile brighter with this Groupon.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $59 for an in-office laser teeth whitening (a $125 value)
  • $119 for an in-office laser teeth whitening and a take-home custom-tray whitening kit (a $324 value)

A laser activates a 16% hydrogen peroxide gel, which whitens teeth during a sitting that consists of two to three segments. For the best results, patients should follow aftercare instructions. The take-home kits help maintain whitening results for up to two years.

Coffee is one of the most common staining agents that teeth whitening combats. Find out why with Groupon’s examination of how coffee can tarnish your pearly whites.

Coffee Stains Teeth: Color, Caffeine, and Corrosion

When gazing into an inky-black cup of coffee, it’s not hard to imagine that it could stain your teeth. But while its color certainly can yellow chompers before their time, coffee has other nefarious tricks up its chemical sleeve that can leave their mark on your mouth. One is the same thing that gives a cup of joe its pep: caffeine, which also causes dehydration and decreases the production of saliva. Affectionately dubbed "the mouth's bloodstream" by the dental community, saliva naturally combats stain-causing bacterial invasions and helps protect enamel. Enamel also comes under attack from coffee’s acidity, which makes its way through the pores of each tooth’s protective coating, darkening the dentin and keeping gums up past their bedtime. 

Short of giving up coffee, there are a few things you can do to prevent stains in the first place or to prolong the effects of whitening. Brushing your teeth right after draining the last drop is best, and chewing sugarless gum will help kick saliva production back into gear. If you take your coffee iced, even drinking through a straw can help—it sends the liquid right past the front teeth, where stains are most visible.

Upkeep essentials, such as electric toothbrushes and laser hair removal

All Locations

  • Livonia

    21900 Melrose Ave.

    Southfield, Michigan 48075

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