A Brighter Smile For All
Guiding The Young Generation To Success.
Dr. Tinu Oriola is a Diplomate of the American Board of Pediatric Dentistry. She had her General Practice Residency training at the District of Columbia General Hospital, Washington, DC in 1996 and received her Pediatric Dentistry training at Howard University, Washington, DC in 1998.
Dr. Oriola was a staff pediatric dentist at Mott Children’s Health Center, Flint, Michigan. While in Michigan, she was an adjunct assistant professor at the University of Michigan in the Department of Orthodontics and Pediatric Dentistry.
She is certified in CPR and PALS (Pediatric Advanced Life Support). She also practiced Pediatric Dentistry in San Diego and Los Angeles before she moved to Inland Empire. Dr. Oriola is an active member of American Dental Association, California Dental Association, American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry and Tri-County Dental Society.
Dr. Oriola has been taking good care of young children for over 30 years and she is a Board Certified Pediatric Dentist. Dr. Oriola is a mother; she will take care of your children and provide quality dental service.
Frequently Asked Questions
The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry encourages all dentists to follow the Guidelines for the Elective Use of Conscious Sedation, Deep Sedation and General Anesthesia in Pediatric Dental Patients. The Guidelines which were passed 13 years ago and revised several times since, recommend such procedures as patient evaluation, informed consent, monitoring, and back-up emergency services.
Successful completion of the examination permits one to be designated a Diplomat of the American Board of Pediatric Dentistry and to become a member of the The College of Diplomates
The American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry, along with a number of dental universities, offers continuing education courses on sedation every year to keep the dental profession well informed of developments in safe sedation techniques.
To avoid risks of dental surgery for your child, make sure your child won't need it. The earlier your child sees a pediatric dentist, the better your chances of preventing dental problems. Pediatric dentists recommend first dental visits no later than the child's first birthday in order to prevent serious oral conditions that may require complicated treatment later on.