Dental services
during COVID-19

Dental offices are now open, but we made some changes to help protect our patients and staff.

  • Our office will contact you ahead of your appointment to ask some screening questions. You will be asked those same questions again when you arrive at the office and your temperature will be taken. You will be required to wear a mask before entering. If you do not have a mask, one will be provided for you.
  • There is hand sanitizer that we will ask you to use when you enter the office. You will also find it in the reception area and other places in the office for you to use as needed.
  • We will schedule appointments to allow for social distancing between patients. That might mean that we offer you fewer choices when you schedule your appointment.

We have been opening services in phases, therefore, please understand some dental services may not be immediately available.

Find Out More

For details on COVID-19 testing options, call (585) 637-3905.

Oak Orchard Health follows guidelines from the American Dental Association (ADA), the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). These three agencies help us stay up to date on any new rules about dental services, so we can keep you safe. We’re happy to answer your questions about the steps we are taking.

Meet the Oak Orchard providers.

Marina Skrombolas, DDS
Anthony Mesolella, DDS, Dental Care
Sara VanScoter, RDH, Dental Care
Endong Li, DDS, Dental Care
Peter Makula, DDS, Dental Care
Emily Vincent, RDH, Dental Care
Steve Berkowitz, DDS, Dental Care
Joseph Zaremba, DDS, Dental Care
Christina Smith, RDH, Dental Care
Linda Ranalletti, RDH, Dental Care
Wendy Nupp, RDH, Dental Care
Peter Makula, DDS, Dental Care
Sandy Ya-Chen Chang, DDS, Dental Care
Miranda Betances, RDH, Dental Care
Karen Allen, RDH, Dental Care
Anthony Mesolella, DDS, Dental Care
Sandy Ya-Chen Chang, DDS, Dental Care
Rachel Nozzi, DDS, Chief Dental Officer

Shortage of Dental Hygienists is Nationwide

Having trouble getting a dental appointment? It’s not just you. This is a nationwide problem.

Why and when should adults have routine eye exams? Dry Eye? Bifocals?

Maybe you’ve never worn glasses or contacts, but your eyes do change as you get older. Are your eyes dryer? Forty seems to be a magic number when bifocals may be needed. And of course, cataracts are common as you get older. How can you prevent vision problems?

Marina Skrombolas, DDS

Marina Skrombolas, DDS
Translate »