Microscopic Endodontics

Our goal is to provide the highest quality pain-free root canal therapy in a comfortable, ultramodern environment. Each of our operatories are equipped with a Global surgical operating microscope that is used throughout each patient procedure.

We hope to make each visit a positive, comfortable, and safe experience where you feel valued, cared for and appreciated.

We strive to provide the highest level of safety and infection control for your personal protection.

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Microscopic Non-surgical Endodontics

Over 14 million root canal treatments are performed in the US every year. It is a very viable alternative to tooth removal. This treatment can save your natural teeth and prevent the need of dental implants or bridges. At the center of your tooth is pulp tissue. The pulp is a collection of blood vessels and nerves that enters the tooth from the end of the root, via the root canal. Irritation to the pulp can be caused by trauma to the tooth, deep decay, cracks and chips, or repeated dental procedures. Symptoms of the infection can be identified as visible injury or swelling of the tooth, sensitivity to temperature, painful chewing or pain in the tooth and gums.

Revision (Retreatment)

Occasionally a tooth that has undergone endodontic treatment may fail to heal months or years later. A second endodontic treatment or revision may be performed. This procedure is usually more complicated and difficult compared to the original treatment. And the chance of success is not guaranteed. Endodontic surgery or extraction of the tooth are the other alternatives.

Endodontic Surgery

Sometimes standard endodontic treatment is ineffective and a surgical procedure is needed to remove the infected pulp and seal the root canal from the tip of the tooth. This surgical procedure is performed after the completion of the endodontic treatment. During the surgical procedure an apicoectomy may be necessary. Removal of the very end of the root is called apicoectomy. In this procedure, the endodontist opens the gingival tissue near the tooth to examine the underlying bone and to remove any inflamed or infected tissue.

Treating Traumatic Injuries

A blow to the mouth can cause pulp damage, dislodge the tooth, or cause the root to stop growing. When a tooth has been knocked out of its socket, it can be treated successfully if replanted within half an hour of the accident. Procedures like apexification and apexogenesis will stimulate the root to grow again and makes it possible to save the tooth through a root canal procedure.


Dr. Rosenberg

  • After growing up in Ormond Beach, Florida, Dr Rosenberg attended college at the University of Maryland College Park where he obtained a BS in Biology. For Dental School, Dr. Rosenberg attended the world renowned and world's first dental school at the University of Maryland, Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, where he graduated in 2000 with Honors. After completing a one year General Practice Residency at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Miami, FL, Dr Rosenberg practiced general dentistry in North Miami Beach before returning to Nova Southeastern University for his post-doctoral training in Endodontics. At Nova Southeastern University, Dr. Rosenberg's endodontic research won national recognition and is still cited five years later. Dr. Rosenberg realized a lifelong dream and became Board certified in 2012. This makes Dr. Rosenberg in the TOP 5% of Endodontists worldwide.

    Dr Rosenberg realized a dream by opening a very high quality microscopic endodontic office after completing his endodontic residency in 2004.

    Dr. Rosenberg is married to his lovely wife Andrea, a speech language pathologist. He has one brother who is an attorney in South Florida. Dr. Rosenberg’s father Jeff, an endodontist, and mother, Sandy, live in Ormond Beach, Florida.

    Dr. Rosenberg has won various appointments and awards. Some of those are as follows.

    • Voted top Dentists by peers multiple years in a row
    • Delegate to Florida Dental Association
    • Past President of North Palm Dental Society
    • Ethics Review Committee North Palm Dental Society
    • Research published in international Endodontic Journal. - Read Here
    • Winner of research at American Association of Endodontics Poster Presentation
    • Member of American Dental Association
    • Seattle Study Club
    • Smile Study Club
    • Expert witness involving endodontic cases and malpractice

Frequently Asked Questions

Who is an “endodontist”?

An endodontist is a dentist with special training in diagnosing and treating problems associated with the inside of the tooth. They do only endodontic procedures in their practices because they are specialists. To become specialists, they complete dental school and an additional two or more years of advanced training in endodontics, one of the nine specialties recognized by the American Dental Association. They perform routine as well as difficult and very complex endodontic procedures, including retreatment of previous root canals that have not healed completely, as well as endodontic surgery. Endodontists are also experienced at finding the cause of oral and facial pain that has been difficult to diagnose.

Why would I need an endodontic procedure?

Endodontic treatment is necessary when the pulp, the soft tissue inside the root canal, becomes inflamed or infected. The inflammation or infection can have a variety of causes: deep decay, repeated dental procedures on the tooth, or a crack or chip in the tooth. In addition, an injury to a tooth may cause pulp damage even if the tooth has no visible chips or cracks. If pulp inflammation or infection is left untreated, it can cause pain or lead to an abscess.

What are the signs of needing endodontic treatment?

Signs to look for include pain, prolonged sensitivity to heat or cold, tenderness to touch and chewing, discoloration of the tooth, and swelling, drainage and tenderness in the lymph nodes as well as nearby bone and gingival tissues. Sometimes, however, there are no symptoms.

Will I feel pain during or after the procedure?

Many endodontic procedures are performed to relieve the pain of toothaches caused by pulp inflammation or infection. With modern techniques and anesthetics, most patients report that they are comfortable during the procedure.

For the first few days after treatment, your tooth may feel sensitive, especially if there was pain or infection before the procedure. This discomfort can be relieved with over-the-counter or prescription medications. Follow your endodontist’s instructions carefully.

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Address 1102 West Indiantown Road Suite #10, Jupiter, Florida 33458
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Phone number 561-575-4556
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