Due to current health concerns, we are advised to see patients for emergency cases only. You can find out if you’re a candidate for orthodontic treatment without leaving your house. We'll review your smile and let you know the best course of action to take
How it Works
Step #1: Take photos of your smile using the angles shown here and in the video below
Take pictures of your smile from the angles shown here & in the video below
Tip #1: Use a smartphone
Tip #2: Have someone take the photos for you
Tip #3: Use a flash (or make sure you have good lighting).
Tip #4: Only get your mouth & teeth in the photo
Watch these short video to get some tips about taking the photos
Send us your information and photos!
Please use the form below to send us your name, contact information, birth date, 5 images, and any other relevant information & we will get back to you to set up a virtual consult as soon as possible! If you feel more comfortable emailing us, feel free to do so using the link below.
Questions or Concerns?
Use the link below to email Dr. Kingry any questions or concerns about your virtual consult.
Upload your Content
Use the form below to enter your details and upload your images
Please read the following and understand you are agreeing to share your information with us online.
When we correspond through email, the information sent is not encrypted. That means a third party may be able to access the information and read it since it is transmitted over the Internet. And, you receive an email, someone may be able to access your email account and read it.
HIPAA stands for the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act. HIPAA was passed by the U.S. government in 1996 in order to establish privacy and security protections for health information. Information stored on our computers is encrypted. Most popular email services (ex. Hotmail®, Gmail®, Yahoo®) do not utilize encrypted email. Email is a very popular and convenient way to communicate for a lot of people, so in their latest modification to the HIPAA act, the federal government provided guidance on email and HIPAA. The guidelines state that if a patient has been made aware of the risks of unencrypted email, and that same patient provides consent to receive health information via email, then a health entity may send that patient personal medical information via unencrypted email.