A smile is such a simple gesture, yet it holds so much power. It is innately human - a universal way to convey happiness, greet one another and signal that we're nice people. Smiles communicate how we're feeling and are great for breaking the ice or awkward moments. A good-natured smile moves mountains, but if you're like the average person, it may not be perfect. And that's okay. But is it healthy?
Studies from the CDC show that 1 in 4 U.S. adults from 20 to 64 have cavities. Perhaps even more surprising is that approximately 34 million school hours are lost every year due to emergency dental care. For children, missing time could mean the difference between moving forward and being held back.
If you're one of the many people who feel ashamed about their teeth, need preventative oral care, or suffer serious issues like tooth decay, it's time to protect your teeth and gums. Luckily, Merchants Walk Dental is here to serve you with the highest quality dental work in East Cobb, from preventative care to cosmetic dentistry.
At Merchants Walk Dental, your healthy teeth and gums are our passion. Our dentists and hygienists are committed to providing you with the best dental care possible in a comfortable, stress-free setting. Since opening in 2017, we have become the premier dentist in Buckhead, GA, offering many dental services such as:
As experts, we know how important oral hygiene is for your health. We feel that it's important to go the extra mile to speak with our patients about the best practices involved with brushing, flossing, and healthy gums. We know what an impact a beautiful smile can make, which is why we are so dedicated to providing our patients with cleaner, straighter teeth than ever before.
Having served Georgia and East Cobb for years, we understand that no two patients will ever have the same needs. That's why we provide personalized services like cleanings and root canals tailored to each patient's unique needs. We also know that money doesn't grow on trees, so we accept most major dental insurance plans to ensure you can keep your teeth clean and healthy all year long.
If you're searching for an expert team of friendly dentists and hygienists, look no further than Merchants Walk Dental. We pride ourselves on the best dental care coupled with warm, engaging customer service. You can rest easy knowing you're in capable, welcoming hands whether it's your first or fortieth visit to our office.
Here at Merchants Walk Dental, we understand that getting your teeth cleaned isn't something everyone looks forward to. However, getting regular teeth cleanings performed by a trustworthy dentist is the best way to maintain a healthy smile and avoid serious oral hygiene issues. And while it's easy to avoid the dentist, doing so for too long can be bad for your overall health.
Studies have linked poor oral hygiene to serious problems like cancer, cardiovascular disease, bone loss, and strokes. If you're flossing and brushing at home twice a day, that's great. Doing so is the best way to get a leg up on critical oral hygiene problems. However, getting your teeth cleaned by a dental hygienist helps ensure your teeth are thoroughly cleaned, healthy, and protected.
It's a question we get all the time - what is periodontal treatment? This treatment focuses on your gums and preventing the common diseases that attack them. When left unchecked, plaque accumulates and hardens, forming hard-to-remove tartar. This tartar irritates your gums and will eventually lead to a litany of problems like tooth decay, tooth loss, and more.
During your teeth cleaning session at Merchants Walk Dental, we'll examine your gums closely to ensure they're healthy and functional.
Each of our teeth cleaning appointments has comprehensive check-ups, including:
The only surefire way to prevent tartar buildup and, by proxy, gum disease is by brushing and flossing diligently at home. If you have been slacking on regular brushing and have not visited a dentist recently, your gums could be suffering. If you have any of the following signs of gum disease, contact Merchants Walk Dental to schedule a dental exam in Buckhead, GA:
If you have had a cavity filled before, you're not alone. Tooth decay affects more than 90% of adults over the age of 40 - a stunning statistic that, in many cases, is entirely preventable. At Merchants Walk Dental, we use composite resin fillings to keep our patient's teeth healthy and functional. Unlike amalgam fillings, composite fillings are more discreet, match the color of your teeth, and are free of mercury.
While fillings can have a few uses, our doctors typically use fillings to âfillâ a part of your tooth that is decaying. This hole of decay is called a cavity. Sometimes, fillings are also used to fix broken, cracked, or worn-down teeth from grinding and nail-biting. Fillings are a great way to restore decaying teeth to their normal shape and function while preventing sensitivity and inhibiting further decay.
During your dental exam at our office in East Cobb, your dental hygienist will check for signs of cavities and tooth decay to ensure your oral hygiene remains in peak condition.
Abscesses- Without professional dental treatment, infected teeth lead to dental abscesses, which can be fatal if left untreated.
Nerve Pain- When your tooth is cracked and left without treatment, it can make its way to your nerve, resulting in extreme pain and damage.
Substantial Decay- If you leave an infection to fester without having a root canal, the infection can spread to other teeth in your mouth. If you don't address the initial signs of decay, you'll have to undergo treatment for multiple teeth.
Tooth Loss- Extensive decay and trauma often cause damage to your tooth's pulp. Our root canal treatments in Buckhead remove this infected pulp. However, if you choose to ignore the problem, the infected pulp will rot your entire tooth, causing you to lose it forever.
One mention of the word root canal can send shivers up the spine for many people. Root canals get a bad rap, but the treatment has come a long way over the last decade.
When tooth decay and infection are left to fester, it can wreak havoc on your oral hygiene. Often, root canals in cityname, GA, are the best choice for patients with extensively diseased teeth. The goal of a root canal is to save and repair teeth by removing the infection from the pulp and nerve of the tooth.
Signs of tooth decay that may require a root canal include:
When a substantial cavity threatens a person's tooth and fillings aren't working, many dentists will use crowns to fix the problem. A crown is an aesthetic cap or a tooth-shaped covering placed over another tooth or implant for stability. Typically, crowns improve appearance and strength of a patient's teeth.
Crowns are also used to restore the size and shape of damaged or chipped teeth. When used for this purpose, dental crowns are usually bonded to the tooth using dental-grade cement.
During your dental exam and cleaning, your hygienist will keep a sharp eye out for signs of tooth decay, which may require a crown. Benefits of dental crows from Merchants Walk Dental include:
Restorative dental treatments can be complicated, but dental crowns are straightforward and minimally invasive. During the process, your tooth's enamel is cleaned, and your damaged tissue is removed. Once that process is complete, we'll cast a custom crown for your tooth. While the crown is created, Dr. John Bishara or Dr. Milli Patel will provide you with a temporary crown for normal functionality.
Damaged enamel or structural damage can cause pain and sensitivity. Having a dental crown installed will help alleviate a good amount of your pain.
Our dental crowns are made with high-quality, long-lasting materials. With proper care and regular check-ups, they can withstand years of chewing, biting, and grinding.
When you lose one or more teeth, whether due to decay or another factor, it's important to fill the space where the tooth is missing. That's where dental bridges come in. Bridges are essentially fake permanent teeth used to fill holes caused by missing teeth. The false tooth is fused between two dental crowns giving it the bridge concept. Dental bridges are then typically anchored to healthy teeth using resin and cement.
The health of your teeth, their position, and the state of the surrounding bone will help our team determine if bridges are right for you. If not, dentures in Buckhead, GA, might be a better option. Dentures come in two forms: partial and complete. Dentures are best for patients who have missing teeth but aren't able to use bridges. Complete dentures all your missing teeth, while partial dentures replace one or two teeth.
Getting cosmetic dentures can be a life-changing experience. It often requires physical and emotional preparation. At Merchants Walk Dental, our team will take as much time needed to consult with and prepare you for your denture procedure.
Whether you need dental bridges or cosmetic dentures, we're here to help make your experience as seamless and stress-free as possible.
Dental implants are needed when you have missing teeth, but you cannot or will not get crowns, bridges, or dentures. Failing to replace a lost tooth will cause a bevy of problems as time goes on. For many patients, dental implants are the best option for replacing missing teeth. With dental implants, you can replace a single tooth or multiple teeth. A dental implant serves as a permanent artificial root anchored into the jawbone.
When our team puts a dental implant in place, your jawbone grafts itself to the titanium post making it as strong as your original root and tooth. The result is a natural, beautiful, fully-functional set of teeth that lasts for years.
Establishing healthy dental habits early in life is key for long-term oral health and confidence. The best way to learn those habits is at home and in a dentist's office.
At Merchants Walk Dental, our goal is to foster long-lasting relationship with the families in our community who trust us to care for their children's dental health.
When you choose Merchants Walk Dental as your child's dentist, you can rest easy knowing we treat your loved one just like ours. Our professional hygienists and experienced doctors are trained and certified to give your kids a comfortable dental experience. We like to mix fun with education, putting your child at ease while helping them understand the importance of proper dental care.
Common habits like teeth grinding and thumb sucking can have profound effects later in life. Our doctors are keenly aware of these habits, and work hard to help you and your child develop creative solutions to halt that behavior.
Our pediatric dental services improve the health of your child's teeth and gums with:
Having served the East Cobb and Buckhead for years, we know your dental needs are unique and different from your neighbor. That's why we offer a variety of dental services to address each patient's special circumstances, from standard cleanings to complex root canals. By using the latest innovations and techniques in dentistry, we can better serve each client on an individualized level, leading to better comprehensive dental care.
We're taking new patients and accept most major forms of dental insurance to keep your teeth healthy and clean without breaking the bank. Contact our office today to schedule your dental exam and learn more about our history!770-691-5051
Ford Fry is moving forward with plans for a new restaurant in Buckhead.A representative for Fry submitted a building permit application to the City of Atlanta for the construction of Little Rey on Northside Parkway. The restaurant is slated to operate out of a space within the forthcoming Northcreek Office Park redevelopment. Atlanta Business Chronicle first reported plans for the restaur...
Ford Fry is moving forward with plans for a new restaurant in Buckhead.
A representative for Fry submitted a building permit application to the City of Atlanta for the construction of Little Rey on Northside Parkway. The restaurant is slated to operate out of a space within the forthcoming Northcreek Office Park redevelopment. Atlanta Business Chronicle first reported plans for the restaurant and redevelopment in March 2022.
Construction on the roughly 5,500-square-foot Little Rey space is estimated to cost $2.3 million, according to the permit application. Sara Hawker of Atlanta-based DeCarlo Hawker Architecture and Design is listed as the architect for the project.
It will be the second location for Fry's fast-casual, Tex-Mex restaurant. The original Little Rey opened on Piedmont Avenue in Atlanta's Piedmont Heights neighborhood in 2019.
Fry is a prolific restaurateur. His portfolio includes 11 Atlanta establishment with more on the way. Beyond the state of Georgia, Fry has restaurants in Houston, Nashville and Charlotte.
Atlanta-based Vantage Realty Partners LLC is redeveloping a portion of Northcreek Office Park and has signed three tenants to leases. The Daily, a popular, Charleston-based cafe owned by Atlanta natives Michael and Melody Shemtov, will open its third Atlanta location at Northcreek. Pace Fitness is moving to the development from a nearby location. Vantage principal Chris Carter said Pace has "a cult following in the Buckhead area."
One restaurant space remains available. It spans about 3,025 square feet with an 1,800-square-foot patio. Carter said Vantage is "trying to be really, really thoughtful on who we put in there." He added that Vantage is courting potential tenants who would open a full-service restaurant and serve cuisine that is not readily available in the area.
Vantage is breaking ground on the redevelopment this week, Carter said. The company expects tenants to open near the end of this year.
Ranked by 2021 Atlanta design fees
|Rank||Firm||2021 Atlanta design fees|
|3||NELSON Worldwide||$18.04 million|
|View This List|
Georgia Power has plans to bury electric lines in several Buckhead neighborhoods starting this year as part of a multibillion-dollar plan to reduce blackouts. First, they need to secure the necessary easement by winning over property owners in the path of the project.Buckhead’s impressive urban forest is a huge civic asset, but also means that storms – like ...
Georgia Power has plans to bury electric lines in several Buckhead neighborhoods starting this year as part of a multibillion-dollar plan to reduce blackouts. First, they need to secure the necessary easement by winning over property owners in the path of the project.
Buckhead’s impressive urban forest is a huge civic asset, but also means that storms – like the remnant of Hurricane Irma in 2017 – often topple trees into power lines. Burying – or “undergrounding” – the lines is a way to avoid that problem.
“Placing power lines underground makes the grid more resilient because they’re less vulnerable to storms and wind, but it’s not fault-proof,” said Georgia Power spokesperson Marie Bertot. “In areas prone to flooding, digging, root vegetation and other underground activity, it’s not always an option.”
Undergrounding is sometimes done for aesthetic reasons as well. But the Buckhead plan will leave existing poles standing to carry lines from the street to houses and businesses, and for use by telecommunications companies (AT&T, Comcast). According to one source, additional poles will actually be added to deal with the new web of connections. In rare cases where neither Georgia Power nor the telecommunications companies are using a power pole, it will be removed.
In addition, the underground system requires a series of transformers housed in familiar green metal boxes that will be installed in front yards and along sidewalks, so many residents will be hearing from Georgia Power contractors about purchasing easements for those devices.
The local work will cover the Paces Ferry, West Paces Ferry, and Powers Ferry roads corridors in such western neighborhoods as Chastain Park, Paces and Tuxedo Park, as well as part of North Buckhead between Ivy and Wieuca roads. Georgia Power aims to begin construction this spring and summer, with the work lasting approximately 12 months.
The work is just one part of Georgia Power’s “Grid Investment Plan,” a major, multiyear project of systemwide improvements. The goals are improving the reliability of Georgia’s electric grid and lessening the impact of any failures. The company is about two years in the first phase, for which it is spending $1.3 billion.
Improvements are not performed randomly. “We are making strategic grid investments, selecting project locations based on historical service and performance data to ensure that we are putting our resources in the right places to improve reliability,” said Bertot.
The grid has two basic components: transmission, where power is sent over long distances to localities, and distribution, which is sending the electricity into your home or business.
On the transmission side, the plan includes replacing wires and/or structures, and substation improvements as significant as full reconstruction.
On the distribution side, undergrounding is just one of several improvement tactics. Others include: adding “automated line devices” that automatically isolate outages to smaller parts of the grid; adding connections, which can provide a backup power source; relocating lines in hard-to-reach areas so that repairs are easier; and line strengthening, which can refer to a variety of upgrades in localized spots that make damage or other failures less likely.
Buckhead is also getting automated line devices and strengthened poles, according to Georgia Power.
Many other neighborhoods, such as Druid Hills, are getting similar improvements, including undergrounding.
Undergrounding requires various metal boxes to be set into the ground to provide power switching and delivery. In particular, a box called a “single phase transformer” has to be placed “every few homes” for delivery, according to Georgia Power’s website. Those are green boxes on a concrete pad that are roughly 26 inches high, 34 inches long and 31 inches wide. They are built on a concrete pad and need about 10 feet of clearance to be maintained on all sides.
There is not sufficient space for the boxes to be installed in the public right of way, which in residential areas typically means a narrow strip of lawn along the road. Acquisition subcontractors are now contacting residents seeking easements to install the devices, offering around $1,000 as compensation. If the initial offer is rejected, the offer escalates quickly and significant amounts have been reported.
The easements are all voluntary, according to Georgia Power, though it is less clear what happens if property owners refuse, especially on an entire street. The company’s answer is that in such cases it would “explore other project alternatives.”
The company says it aims for “minimal disruption” in installing such devices. But the work might require trimming trees, removing landscaping and digging up sidewalks and road trenching. Landscaping and sidewalks would be replaced by the company.
The undergrounding affects only the main distribution line, not the lines going to individual properties, so poles will remain for that purpose. Georgia Power also says it notifies telecommunications companies that may also use the poles about the work, but can’t control whether they also choose to bury lines. Any pole used purely for carrying a Georgia Power distribution line would be removed after the undergrounding.
Georgia Power provides extensive information about the Grid Improvement Plan – including frequently asked questions and construction maps – on its website.
The following are the general areas and timelines for undergrounding of lines in Buckhead, according to Georgia Power. All of the general areas include “most side streets in the area.”
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Buckhead remains wealthier and is growing faster than the rest of Atlanta, according to 2020 U.S. Census data.The Atlanta Regional Commission (ARC), a metro area planning agency, provided Buckhead.com with an analysis of the latest Census results for Buckhead and the rest of Atlanta. All Census findings are estimates of the ever-changing population and their lives, but they give a snapshot of where life stands and where it’s heading.The federal government conducts the Census every 10 years, asking Americans various questi...
Buckhead remains wealthier and is growing faster than the rest of Atlanta, according to 2020 U.S. Census data.
The Atlanta Regional Commission (ARC), a metro area planning agency, provided Buckhead.com with an analysis of the latest Census results for Buckhead and the rest of Atlanta. All Census findings are estimates of the ever-changing population and their lives, but they give a snapshot of where life stands and where it’s heading.
The federal government conducts the Census every 10 years, asking Americans various questions about themselves. The results are supplemented by regular surveys. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the results of the 2020 Census took a while to come in. The following are the ARC’s estimates for 2021 statistics.
Buckhead’s estimated population is 108,388 — about one-fifth of the entire city. That’s nearly 25,000 more residents added in the past 10 years. Buckhead’s compound rate of population growth, 2.34%, is well above the rest of Atlanta, which is at 1.38%. And the ARC expects that boom to continue, with Buckhead adding a net of roughly 10,000 more residents over the next four years.
The daytime population — the combination of residents who stay and workers who arrive — is even higher in a heavily commuter-oriented neighborhood. Buckhead’s daytime population is estimated at 164,746, contributing to the overall Atlanta total of 722,656.
Buckhead’s population skews a bit older than the city as a whole. The median age is 37.9, while the rest of Atlanta’s is 34. By generation, the biggest single demographic bracket is millennials at 34.1% of the population. That’s followed by Generation X at 19.8% and Baby Boomers at 18.1%.
Buckhead remains heavily majority-White in a city that has a population at least plurality Black, and maybe still a majority, depending on the ebb and flow of estimates. Buckhead’s White non-Hispanic population is 70.65%, compared to 26.94% in the rest of Atlanta. The ARC estimates Atlanta overall as slightly majority Black non-Hispanic at 50.69% of the population, while Buckhead’s Black population is 11.49%.
However, Buckhead is gradually becoming more diverse. The White non-Hispanic population dropped 5% since the last Census. The Black population increased by less than 1%. Residents of Asian background are 7.76% (up 3.19% since the last Census) and Hispanic residents are 7.67% (up very slightly). The population of the rest of Atlanta is about 5% Asian and 4% Hispanic.
Buckhead remains a high-income community. The median household income of $109,774 is far above Atlanta’s overall $68,806; minus Buckhead, the Atlanta median would be $58,025. Buckhead’s per capita income is $85,452, more than twice that in the rest of Atlanta at $40,717.
Buckhead residents have an unemployment rate nearly a third that of Atlanta’s overall figure: 2.4% compared to 6.5%. Minus Buckhead, Atlanta’s unemployment rate would be 7.7%.
Buckhead remains king of home values and prices. The neighborhood’s median home value of $669,668 far outpaces the overall Atlanta figure of $385,218. Buckhead dominates the supply of homes valued at $2 million or higher at 6.4% of the stock, compared to 0.8% in the rest of Atlanta.
All the same, Buckhead is a majority-renter neighborhood (54.18% of households) in a majority-renter city (58.5%).
Buckhead’s estimated 62,445 housing units represents about 23% of the city’s stock. An estimated 11.53% of those units are vacant, lower than the citywide percentage of 15.17%.
Charts by Rob Knight.
Atlanta, GA — Buckhead cityhood is making a comeback in the General Assembly. State Senate Majority Whip Sen. Randy Robertson (R – Senate District 29) introduced Senate Bill 114 on Feb. 8 which would allow voters to decide whether to transform Atlanta’s Buckhead community into a city.“For nearly two decades, there has been a reasoned process allowing residents to vote for or against cityhood for their community. While many votes have been successful, as recently as last year, several votes have...
Atlanta, GA — Buckhead cityhood is making a comeback in the General Assembly. State Senate Majority Whip Sen. Randy Robertson (R – Senate District 29) introduced Senate Bill 114 on Feb. 8 which would allow voters to decide whether to transform Atlanta’s Buckhead community into a city.
“For nearly two decades, there has been a reasoned process allowing residents to vote for or against cityhood for their community. While many votes have been successful, as recently as last year, several votes have failed,” Robertson said in a press release. “Regardless of the outcomes, what matters to me as a legislator is that the people had the opportunity to decide for themselves. As lead sponsor of this legislation, you will not hear me politicizing, name-calling, or blaming. I simply believe in the right of self-determination, and there is a lot of wisdom in letting the voters sort through the politics and settle the argument once and for all.”
Last year, Buckhead cityhood supporters vowed to keep fighting despite the issues not moving forward in the state Legislature during the 2022 session. Then-Lt. Gov. Geoff Duncan and then-Speaker of the House David Ralston had signaled they would not support a Buckhead cityhood measure, according to Atlanta News First.
The General Assembly is under new leadership, however, this year, with Burt Jones serving as lieutenant governor and Rep. Jon Burns serving as the new speaker.
Some cityhood bills were considered by the Legislature and voters in 2022. Last year, voters approved the city of Mableton. But the proposed cities of Lost Mountain, Vinings, and East Cobb didn’t make it. SB 114 follows the same protocols for referendum followed by incorporation.
To read the full text of the bill, click here.
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Buckhead is home to many of Atlanta’s great restaurants. Residents know they don’t have to dine in West Midtown to find interesting options and hot local chef’s. Several new restaurants have opened in Buckhead since late summer of 2022. Check out our restaurant round-up, and you may find something you add to your list of favorite spots.ZakiaThis long-awaited Lebanese restaurant is now open at the Modera Prominence. The team behind Mission & Market and Tre Vele, Ryan and Jonathan Akly and chef Ian Winslad...
Buckhead is home to many of Atlanta’s great restaurants. Residents know they don’t have to dine in West Midtown to find interesting options and hot local chef’s. Several new restaurants have opened in Buckhead since late summer of 2022. Check out our restaurant round-up, and you may find something you add to your list of favorite spots.
This long-awaited Lebanese restaurant is now open at the Modera Prominence. The team behind Mission & Market and Tre Vele, Ryan and Jonathan Akly and chef Ian Winslade, have created a dining experience inspired by the Akly’s Lebanese heritage. The restaurant is named for the Akly’s grandmother, and the menu includes family recipes among other traditional and original Middle Eastern dishes.
Chef Windslade says, “I am really excited to dive back into the flavors of the eastern Mediterranean that I experienced early in my career and expand upon that while bringing out the deep, rich Lebanese culture and drawing inspiration from meals the Akly’s grandmother made for them growing up that have been passed down from generation to generation.”
3699 Lenox Rd NE Ste 3, Atlanta, GA 30305
Bo Kvergic and Nem Filipovic aim to bring a “coastal-European, south-of-France vibe,” to Buckhead at the new Dorian Gray restaurant. Leaning on the duo’s cultural heritage, Filipovic says, “We wanted our space to have the feeling of seaside resorts like Capri, Monaco, and Belize.” Kvrgic adds, “Dorian Gray was designed to express our personalities through food, wine, music, and people,” including upscale continental cuisine, craft cocktails, and Deep House music.
Executive chef Christian Evans is a veteran of The Ritz Carlton Buckhead, The Intercontinental Buckhead, and Nine Mile Station, among others. General manager Andrej Pop was previously with the Buckhead Life group for almost fifteen years.
111 W Paces Ferry Rd NW, Atlanta, GA 30305
This “21st century diner,” recently opened in the Peachtree Battle shopping center. Brought to you by Unsukay partners Ryan Turner, Todd Mussman, and Chris Hall, the team behind Muss&Turner’s, Local Three, and other local staples. The restaurant is now serving breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Atlanta locals and long-time residents will love the nods to our home town throughout the restaurant. The Turtle’s Records and Tapes wall and Atlanta skyline murals are only the beginning. The Roshambo website describes it as, “Our homage to Atlanta with a steady diet of wit, whimsy, & irreverence.”
2355 Peachtree St NE, Atlanta, GA 30305
You may have noticed the bright blue facade of Recess between the Buckhead Theater and the Iberian Pig on Roswell Road. This is the second location of the popular grain bowl and salad stall in Krog Street Market. The Buckhead location features indoor and outdoor seating in addition to the walk-up window for takeout orders.
The healthy menu offers curated bowls and salads, or you can build your own. Vegetables are the star of the show, but diners can add chicken and other protein options as well.
3150 Roswell Rd NW STE A1, Atlanta, GA 30305
We previously reported this New York-based chain coming to Buckhead Village next to Lucy’s Market. Isla&Co is now open, highlighting Australian cuisine, along with European and South East Asian influences. You can enjoy the healthy, seasonal dishes for brunch, lunch or dinner.
56 E Andrews Dr NW STE 17, Atlanta, GA 30305