Evin Worthington, DDS, Dentist | General Practice

Evin Worthington, DDS

Dentist | General Practice

1565 Raleigh St Apt 302 Denver CO, 80204

About

Dr. Worthington is dedicated to providing comprehensive care to every smile she treats. Her goal is to make sure her patients are comfortable and look forward to visiting the office!

Hailing from Kansas originally, Evin completed degrees studying Gerontology at the University of Kansas and Biology and Chemistry at Wichita State University. Eventually she moved to Colorado, where she received her DDS from the University of Colorado School of Dental Medicine.

Outside of dentistry, Evin enjoys yoga, rock climbing, road trips and petting random dogs.

Education and Training

CU School of Dental Medicine DDS 2012

Provider Details

FemaleEnglish
Evin Worthington, DDS
Evin Worthington, DDS's Expert Contributions
  • Do dentures affect your gums?

    Dentures can affect your gums, especially if there are rough areas of the dentures, or if they don't fit quite well. Depending on what area of your gums are hurting, your general Dentist can help you fix them so they don't cause unnecessary pain/discomfort. READ MORE

  • How can I remove tartar from my teeth without going to the dentist?

    Your home-care is extremely important when it comes to preventing tartar buildup. This includes brushing your teeth twice a day, flossing daily, and using mouthwash that prevents tartar buildup (this will be written on the bottle). HOWEVER, even with pristine home care, it is imperative that you go to your dentist at least 2 times a year for a professional cleaning. This does two things: it allows the professional hygienist thoroughly clean your teeth so as to remove any tartar buildup that you may have missed, and it allows your general Dentist to do a checkup to make sure you don't have any cavities or other problems. READ MORE

  • Can you get anesthesia to have sealants added?

    Yes, you can. Sealants are extremely non-invasive, and so most Dentists will not recommend having anesthetic. However, if you are uncomfortable with the idea of having your teeth worked on without the numbing, you're absolutely able to elect to have anesthetic. READ MORE

  • Can you fix a front teeth gap?

    Of course you can! There are a couple of ways to do this. One way would be traditional braces with and Orthodontist. The other way would be to work with a general Dentist to have the gap closed with clear aligner therapy such as Invisalign. Ultimately, the degree of movement of your teeth will dictate what method will best work, but that will require a consultation with your general Dentist, as long as they are appropriately certified to provide Invisalign therapy. (shameless plug: I have completed the advanced training in Invisalign therapy and am happy to do an evaluation for free in my office) READ MORE

  • What if there is not enough tooth for a crown?

    Unfortunately, if there is not enough tooth structure for a crown, it will likely need to be pulled. Ultimately, this is something you should discuss with your general dentist to be further evaluated and have treatment planned accordingly. READ MORE

  • Are tooth fillings canceled because of the coronavirus?

    At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental procedures be performed. These include root canals, abscesses, and facial trauma. The ADA has tentatively set April 26th as the date when non-emergent procedures can be performed. Keep in touch with your general Dentist to see if this date changes. READ MORE

  • Is a fissure sealant a filling?

    A fissure sealant is a type of filling that is preventative, rather than a traditional filling, which is placed to fill a hole that was formed by a bacterial cavity. The good thing about sealants is that they prevent the bacteria from growing in the little "nooks and crannies" in your tooth, and therefore, lessen the likelihood of you getting a cavity in the future. Also, you don't need numbing medicine to have a sealant placed. :) READ MORE

  • Should adults get sealants on their teeth?

    Absolutely!! A sealant is a type of filling that is preventative. The good thing about sealants is that they prevent the bacteria from growing in the little "nooks and crannies" in your tooth, and therefore, lessen the likelihood of you getting a cavity in the future. Also, you don't need numbing medicine to have a sealant placed. :) READ MORE

  • How do dentists put sealants on teeth?

    Sealants are placed by the Dentist using a bur to slightly "roughen up" the tooth structure, then a series of materials are "painted" onto the surface of the tooth. The process is quick, and no numbing medicine is necessary. READ MORE

  • Can sealants cause cavities?

    No. In fact, the purpose of sealants is to prevent cavities from forming on teeth. This is exactly why I advise all my patients to get sealants! READ MORE

  • How long does a sealant procedure take?

    Sealants are placed by the Dentist using a bur to slightly "roughen up" the tooth structure, then a series of materials are "painted" onto the surface of the tooth. The process is quick, and no numbing medicine is necessary. Usually 20minutes or less, depending on the Dentist and their assistants. READ MORE

  • Do sealants really prevent cavities?

    Absolutely! The good thing about sealants is that they prevent the bacteria from growing in the little "nooks and crannies" in your tooth, and therefore, lessen the likelihood of you getting a cavity in the future. Also, you don't need numbing medicine to have a sealant placed. :) READ MORE

  • Why do my teeth hurt after sealants?

    Sometimes, teeth will feel a little sensitive for a while after getting sealants. This is usually because they are trying to get used to having the material there, and this can sometimes cause them to hurt a little. This should go away after a few days. READ MORE

  • Can adults get Invisalign?

    Absolutely! Invisalign is a great, esthetic choice for adult patients who want to have braces, but without all the wires. Ultimately, this is something you should discuss with your general Dentist to be further evaluated and treatment planned accordingly. READ MORE

  • What is the difference between sealants and fillings?

    A sealant is a type of filling that is preventative, rather than a traditional filling, which is placed to fill a hole that was formed by a bacterial cavity. The good thing about sealants is that they prevent the bacteria from growing in the little "nooks and crannies" in your tooth, and therefore, lessen the likelihood of you getting a cavity in the future. Also, you don't need numbing medicine to have a sealant placed. :) READ MORE

  • Why do my teeth have deep grooves?

    This is a developmental feature of teeth. The deep grooves will sometimes go away over time if the teeth have fillings, or if the patient has clenching/grinding habits. At age 28, if you still have deep grooves, you likely don't have the above mentioned conditions. Another thing to consider is what type of bite you have. If your teeth aren't coming together in perfect harmony, this will sometimes prevent "normal" wear to the teeth, and will keep the deep grooves intact. Ultimately, this is something you should discuss with your general Dentist to be further evaluated and treatment planned accordingly. READ MORE

  • How is a fissure sealant done?

    Sealants are placed by the Dentist using a bur to slightly "roughen up" the tooth structure, then a series of materials are "painted" onto the surface of the tooth. The process is quick, and no numbing medicine is necessary. READ MORE

  • How do dentists fix cavity on side of tooth?

    The Dentist can fix a cavity on the side of the tooth by getting your tooth numb, using a bur to remove the cavity, then use different materials to bond a tooth-colored filling to the tooth. Sometimes, depending on the size and location of the cavity, different treatments, such as onlays or crowns, may be necessary. Ultimately, this is something you should discuss with your general Dentist to be further evaluated and treatment planned accordingly. READ MORE

  • Do pits in teeth need to be filled?

    Absolutely! This is done by placing sealants. The good thing about sealants is that they prevent the bacteria from growing in the little "nooks and crannies" in your tooth, and therefore, lessen the likelihood of you getting a cavity in the future. Also, you don't need numbing medicine to have a sealant placed. :) READ MORE

  • Can you leave a dead tooth in your mouth?

    Absolutely not. A dead tooth holds bacteria in it, and eventually can cause an abscess. Leaving a dead tooth in the mouth is just a series of bad events waiting to happen. Ultimately, this is something you should discuss with your general Dentist to be further evaluated and treatment planned accordingly. READ MORE

  • How do you know if your cavity is deep?

    This is determined by a number of diagnostic tools, including X-rays. Your dentist can advise you on whether or not they think your cavity is deep. The only way you would know if your cavity is deep is if it either causes a toothache, or if your tooth breaks. Ultimately, this is something you should discuss with your general dentist to be further evaluated and treatment planned accordingly. READ MORE

  • Are dental crown procedures still occurring at this time?

    At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental treatment be performed due to the COVID-19. As of now, the date where non-emergent procedures, such as crowns, is April 27. Please keep in touch with your general Dentist about your crown, as this date may change. READ MORE

  • How can you get fitted for Invisalign during the coronavirus?

    At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental procedures be performed. These include root canals, abscesses, and facial trauma. Unfortunately, fitting for Invisalign is not something that Dentists are allowed to do at this time. READ MORE

  • Are dental hygienists still working during the coronavirus?

    At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental procedures be performed. These include root canals, abscesses, and facial trauma. Unfortunately, cleanings by hygienists are not being performed at this time. The ADA has tentatively set April 26th as the date when non-emergent procedures can be performed. Keep in touch with your general Dentist to see if this date changes. READ MORE

  • Will my dentist appointment be canceled in May?

    At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental procedures be performed. These include root canals, abscesses, and facial trauma. The ADA has tentatively set April 26th as the date when non-emergent procedures can be performed. Keep in touch with your general Dentist to see if this date changes. READ MORE

  • Will getting my braces be postponed because of covid-19?

    Yes. At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental procedures be performed. These include root canals, abscesses, and facial trauma. The ADA has tentatively set April 26th as the date when non-emergent procedures can be performed. Keep in touch with your Dentist to see if this date changes. READ MORE

  • Can you get a mouth cyst removed at this time?

    At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental procedures be performed. These include root canals, abscesses, and facial trauma. The ADA has tentatively set April 26th as the date when non-emergent procedures can be performed. Keep in touch with your Dentist to see if this date changes. READ MORE

  • Can you get dentures during Covid-19?

    At this time, the American Dental Association is recommending that only emergency dental procedures be performed. These include root canals, abscesses, and facial trauma. The ADA has tentatively set April 26th as the date when non-emergent procedures, such as dentures, can be performed. Keep in touch with your general Dentist to see if this date changes. READ MORE

  • Can you get braces if you have a missing tooth?

    Absolutely! If there is a space where your tooth is missing, the orthodontist can place a space maintainer to prevent closure of that space. The same thing can be done by a general dentist who is certified to provide orthodontic care using clear aligner therapy such as Invisalign. What needs to be considered is how to fill the space in the future, and that is something you would discuss with your general dentist. READ MORE

  • Can a tooth be filled if the nerve is exposed?

    No. If the nerve is exposed, this means that the tooth needs a root canal, and just placing a filling on top of the nerve is going to cause an infection, which will cause a toothache, and will still need a root canal. If a nerve is exposed, the tooth MUST have a root canal, and a crown placed on the tooth after the root canal to prevent the tooth from breaking. READ MORE

  • Should I get braces before crowns?

    Ideally, you have braces before crowns. That being said, if you need crowns because you have large cavities, or existing root canals, those must absolutely be addressed before having any esthetic treatment, like braces. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist. READ MORE

  • Why does my tooth feels sharp after a filling?

    That is likely due to the way the filling was placed. This is an easy fix. Just go back to the Dentist who placed it, and they will be able to smooth the tooth, and without having to get you numb. READ MORE

  • Why does my tooth hurt months after a deep filling?

    When a cavity is very large, and a "deep filling" is placed, there is always a chance that the nerve will become quite irritated or infected, which will possibly necessitate a root canal. In this case, I would recommend going back to the dentist who placed the filling and have them evaluate the tooth to advise you on what steps need to be taken to alleviate the pain. If you are no longer seeing the dentist who placed the filling, any general Dentist will be able to assess and help you get out of pain. READ MORE

  • Can a filling turn into a root canal?

    Absolutely. Unfortunately, if the cavity is very large and approximates the nerve, it is always possible that the nerve will become inflamed, necessitating a root canal. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist, and they will be able to do some testing on the tooth to let you know what steps need to be taken next. READ MORE

  • What causes a root canal to get infected?

    Unfortunately, sometimes existing root canals can get infected. This happens due to any number of reasons, including recession of the gums, the space between the crown and the tooth structure, or that the infection before having the root canal was so big that it was never able to completely heal. The most common reason why existing root canals become infected is due to not having a crown placed on the tooth after the root canal. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general Dentist so they can evaluate and treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • What to eat after getting fillings?

    After a routine filling, it is safe to eat any regular foods. If the filling turns out to be a big one, due to the cavity being large, cold foods should be avoided for a couple of days, just so as not to exacerbate the tooth. READ MORE

  • Can a cavity under a crown be filled?

    This depends on the size and location of the cavity. If the cavity is small and easily visualized by the dentist, it can have just a regular filling placed. More often than not, however, the extent of the cavity is unknown, and the crown will need to be removed, the cavity removed, and a new crown made. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist so they can evaluate and create a treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • How do you manage a cavity when you can't see a dentist?

    Hopefully, the cavity is small enough that it doesn't cause a toothache. As long as this is not the case, it is best to just to your part to keep the tooth, and your whole mouth, clean. This includes brushing twice a day, flossing daily, and I like to recommend that my patients use a mouthwash to further help keep bacteria out of the mouth. I recommend the brand Act because their mouthwash has fluoride in it, which will help strengthen the enamel of tooth to prevent the cavity from growing more. READ MORE

  • Do white fillings get stained?

    Yes, they can. If you drink coffee, tea, or red wine, this can cause the fillings to become slightly stained. Ultimately, you will need to be seen by your general dentist for evaluation to make sure that the fillings are just stained, and that there aren't any new cavities forming under the fillings. READ MORE

  • Why does my tooth hurt after a deep filling?

    A tooth can continue to hurt after a deep filling because it's possible that the cavity was really big and got close to the nerve, causing the nerve to be irritated. Many times, this will necessitate a root canal to remove the nerve and alleviate the pain. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general Dentist so they can evaluate and treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • What to expect after a deep filling?

    This depends on how big the cavity is. Sometimes, if the cavity is big, but not into the nerve, the Dentist can place a protective liner that will help prevent the tooth from having a residual ache. However, if the cavity is really big, and the filling is big, it is quite possible that the tooth will develop a toothache. If this is the case, you will need to return to the Dentist who placed the filling for further evaluation, and sometimes it will be necessary for the tooth to have a root canal. READ MORE

  • Can a deep filling cause nerve damage?

    Yes, this is quite possible, and unfortunately, somewhat common. When a cavity is so big that it gets close to a nerve, the nerve can actually become inflamed, irritated, and even get bad enough to cause a toothache. If this happens, you will need to be seen by your general dentist for evaluation, and recommendation for treatment, if necessary. READ MORE

  • Are all dental offices closed during coronavirus?

    At this time, the American Dental Associate has mandated that all "non-essential" dental work not be done. The exceptions are for toothaches, abscesses, and facial trauma. If you are experiencing any of the above, contact your general dentist for further evaluation and referral for treatment. READ MORE

  • Can a high filling cause any problems?

    A "high" filling can cause residual discomfort, and possible jaw pain. This can be helped by going back to the Dentist who placed the filling, and they will be able to smooth/reduce the size of the filling, and almost always, won't need to get you numb to do that. READ MORE

  • How to treat inflamed gums at home?

    The best way to keep your gums healthy until you're able to get a professional cleaning is to brush twice a day, floss every day, and use a mouthwash to help kill more bacteria. READ MORE

  • How long will my mouth be numb after a filling?

    This is usually dependent on your body's metabolism. Generally speaking, on a routine filling, the numbness should wear off after about an hour and a half. I have found that drinking hot liquids after the procedure can help the numbing go away faster. READ MORE

  • Why does my tooth hurt 3 months after a filling?

    A lot of times when a tooth hurts after having a filling, especially when it is hurting 3 months after having the filling placed, it is possible that the cavity that was filled was very big, and might have gotten close enough to the nerve that the nerve continues to be irritated. Sometimes when this happens, the tooth will need a root canal to remove the nerve and alleviate the pain. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist so they can evaluate and create a treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • Will my root canal be canceled next month?

    Likely, it will not be canceled. The American Dental Association has mandated that all "non-essential" dental treatments not be performed due to the COVD-19. That being said, they are permitting root canals due to toothaches, tooth abscesses, or facial trauma. This is something you will need to discuss with your general dentist to determine if you will be getting your root canal next month. READ MORE

  • How much tooth should be left for a crown?

    If the tooth is so broken down that only a little piece remains, it's possible that the tooth is not big enough to hold a crown in place. Also, if the tooth is broken down under the gum line, this can sometimes be a case where the tooth is non-restorable. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist so they can evaluate and create a treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • Impacted wisdom tooth?

    For now, the impacted food will need to be removed with floss, and possibly floss picks and other dental products, such as interdental picks, which can all be found in the oral health section at your local grocery store or pharmacy. Ultimately, the wisdom tooth will need to be extracted, but at this time, due to COVID-19, this is not considered a dental emergency, and therefore, will not be treated until the American Dental Association regulations change. READ MORE

  • How long after an implant can I get a crown?

    Depending on the health of your bone, it generally takes 3 - 6 months for the implant to be fully integrated, meaning the bone has grown around, and anchored the implant into place. After this is confirmed by the Dentist who placed the implant, you will be able to proceed with the process of having a crown made. READ MORE

  • Can I use toothpaste after getting dental implants?

    Absolutely! READ MORE

  • Can dental anesthesia be used on adults over 80?

    Generally speaking, this is safe. Some conditions, such as high blood pressure or uncontrolled diabetes, can affect the safety of anesthetic. There are types of anesthetic that do not have epinephrine in them, which will be safe for patients with high blood pressure. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your dentist so they can evaluate and create a treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • How many teeth can an implant hold?

    This depends on the location and size of the teeth that the implant is holding. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist so they can create a treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • Can one dental implant replace two teeth?

    This depends on the location and size of the teeth that the implant will be used to replace. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist so they can create a treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • Can you replace a crown with a veneer?

    No. A crown is a structure that covers and protects the entire tooth, whereas a veneer is a structure that only bonds and covers a portion of the tooth, and is usually used on front teeth for esthetic purposes. READ MORE

  • Can I get a dental implant years after extraction?

    As long as the teeth on either side of the site where the tooth was extracted, this is usually possible. Another determining factor for whether or not an implant is able to be placed is the size and quality of the remaining bone where the tooth was extracted. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist so they can evaluate and treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • Do crowns feel like normal teeth?

    Generally speaking, crowns do feel like normal teeth. When a crown is placed, sometimes it can feel more "smooth" than the normal teeth, and sometimes it can feel "bigger" that normal teeth. Both of these circumstances are not rare, and are easily adjusted by your general Dentist, if necessary. READ MORE

  • Can an infected dental implant be saved?

    In most cases, an infected implant cannot be saved. There are rare cases where the implant can be saved, but as a general guideline, infected implants are considered hopeless, and need to be removed. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general Dentist so they can evaluate and treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • Can dental implants cause brain damage?

    At this time, there is no literature that correlates implants and brain damage. READ MORE

  • What is the difference between porcelain and zirconia crowns?

    It depends on what type of material the lab your Dentist uses, but generally speaking, porcelain crowns are made of a material called lithium disilicate, which is a different material than zirconium. The good thing, is they are both white! Your general Dentist can talk to you more about which type they are using, as the different types are ideal for different teeth in the mouth. READ MORE

  • Can zirconia crowns break?

    Generally speaking, zirconia is the strongest material used to make crowns that do not break. Now, depending on where the tooth is located, and how much space the dentist was able to create between the tooth with the crown, and the tooth it is biting against, there is always a small possibility that the crown could crack. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with the dentist who placed the crown, as they will know more about the condition of the tooth prior to the crown being placed. READ MORE

  • Are dental implants put it under dental anesthesia?

    Generally speaking, no. Implants are safe to place with just local anesthesia (meaning a shot). If the patient has anxiety about the procedure, the Dentist placing the implant can decide if they want to help the patient with their anxiety by using either nitrous (laughing gas), oral sedation like valium, or a combination of both. In rare occasions, IV sedation can be used, but generally speaking, this is not at all necessary. READ MORE

  • Regular dental cleaning?

    During a regular dental cleaning, there is no need for numbing medicine. If the cleaning needs to be a "deep cleaning" due to a lot of tartar present under the gums, some hygienists will give just a little numbing medicine to help with discomfort. READ MORE

  • What's the difference between a tooth extraction and a surgical tooth extraction?

    A tooth extraction is considered a "simple" tooth extraction when it needs to be loosened and pulled out. A surgical tooth extraction is when the gums need to be moved out of the way, and, possibly a surgical drill used to remove parts of the tooth. This is also done when removing impacted wisdom teeth. Ultimately, this is something you need to discuss with your general dentist so they can evaluate and make a treatment plan accordingly. READ MORE

  • Is a surgical root canal painful?

    Generally speaking, no. The only time root canals can be painful is if the tooth is greatly infected, but most of the time, the only pain with a root canal is the toothache before the root canal is done. Speaking as a person who has had 3 root canals, I never experienced pain during any of them. READ MORE

  • How long to keep gauze in after tooth pulled?

    You need to keep the gauze in for about an hour. If it gets saturated with blood, take some new gauze, make sure to wet it slightly with water, and replace the old gauze. Keep pressure on the cause, if at all possible. Persistent “oozing” is normal, but all should be calmed down and fine within a day. Evin READ MORE

  • How long to keep gauze in after tooth pulled?

    You need to keep the gauze in for about an hour. If it gets saturated with blood, take some new gauze, make sure to wet it slightly with water, and replace the old gauze. Keep pressure on the cause, if at all possible. Persistent “oozing” is normal, but all should be calmed down and fine within a day READ MORE

  • How do you clean your real teeth with veneers?

    Clean the teeth just the same as you would any others. Make sure you keep up your regular cleanings at your dental office, and if they see anything of concern, they will let you know. READ MORE

  • How to diagnose a cracked tooth?

    Ultimately, the diagnosis of a cracked tooth is made with a combination of clinical examination and radiographs. If a cracked tooth is suspected, the patient needs to have a CBCT (a 3-D scan done), which will verify, or negate a cracked tooth. Sometimes, the pain that you’re reporting can just be due to the filling being too “high” or just not hitting at the right place when biting. This is a simple fix at your dentist’s office, without having to get numb. READ MORE

  • How do I manage root canal pain without access to my dentist?

    Root canal teeth can be sensitive for up to a month, especially if there was infection at the time of the root canal. The pain should subside with time, and the only concern would be if an infection starts, or if the tooth breaks (it it’s not already covered with a crown). If the tooth is still hurting after a month or so, or if you’re noticing any swelling, be sure to contact your dentist for further examination. READ MORE

Professional Memberships

  • Colorado Dental Association  
  • American Dental Association  

Residency

  • Denver Health General Practice Residency

Evin Worthington, DDS's Practice location

Lowry Main Street Dental

1565 Raleigh St Apt 302 -
Denver, CO 80204
Get Direction
New patients: 970-903-8787
https://lowrymainstreetdental.com/our-team/

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