We Are Here For You

Our office is now open and we have been contacting patients to reschedule appointments that had to be postponed. Please feel free to call or email us if we have not contacted you yet.

Infection control has always been a top priority for our practice. We follow infection control recommendations made by the American Dental Association (ADA), the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). We check the activities of these agencies daily so that we are up to date on any new rulings or guidance that may be issued.

While we are all looking forward to resuming our normal lives and routines, you will see some changes when it is time for your next appointment

  • Our office will communicate with you beforehand to ask some screening questions. You will be asked those same questions again when you are in the office.
  • We ask that you call the office from your car when you arrive. A team member will come to the parking lot to let you know when you can come in.
  • Our front door will be used as an exit, so we will have you enter through the door to the left of the main entrance, by the restrooms. We will ask you some questions and take your temperature with a touchless forehead scan thermometer before taking you to be seated in the operatory.
  • You will need to wear a mask or bandana to cover your nose and mouth when you are in the office.
  • With rare exception, only the patient can enter the office; if you have someone with you, they will need to wait outside or in the car or leave and come back.
  • The front desk team members, as well as the doctors, assistants and hygienists, will be wearing Personal Protection Equipment (PPE).
  • Appointments will be managed to allow for social distancing between patients. We will do our best to allow greater time between patients to reduce waiting times for you.
  • Please be patient as we disinfect and sanitize operatories between all patients. Additionally, all items handled or touched by the patient at the front desk are immediately sanitized, i.e., iPad, stylus, pens and credit card machine.

We look forward to seeing you again and are happy to answer any questions you may have about the steps we are taking to keep you and every patient safe in our practice. To make an appointment, please call our office at 281-376-9246 or visit our website at www.councilldental.com. Thank you for being our patient. We value your trust and loyalty and look forward to welcoming back our patients, neighbors and friends.

What We Do

Dental Implants

Dental Implants are a strong and natural looking replacement for missing teeth

Preventative Dentistry

Preventative dentistry ensures a lifetime of healthy smiles by helping the patient avoid serious dental health issues.

Cosmetic Dentistry

Cosmetic Dentistry consists of techniques designed to improve the beauty and function of your smile.

Who We Are

Doctor Councill and Dr. Glass

Comfort and Comprehensive Dental Care

For 32 years Councill Dental Group has been providing comprehensive dental care, from preventative dentistry to complete full mouth rehabilitation, in Cypress, TX, and the Greater Houston area.

We combine the most advanced dental technologies and treatments with old-fashioned service and values to create a gentle, one-of-a-kind dental experience that ensures comfort and stunning results. Expect to be treated like a guest by a team of caring and dedicated dental professionals. We have recently welcomed the patients from the late Dr. James H. Clarke into our Councill Dental family.



State-of-the-Art Technology and Equipment

We employ the latest technology that provides increased accuracy and cost effectiveness. Digital Smile Design is a software program that provides a complete analysis of the patient's dental ad facial structures. Through a series of photographs and Xrays, a treatment protocol can be customized to the patients personal specifications


Latest News

If You Are True To Your Teeth, They Won't Be False To You

Healthy teeth are very important to overall physical health. The mouth is the gateway to the inside of the body and what passes from the tongue to the tummy can have an impact on many areas of a person's well-being. Missing teeth, tooth decay, and gum disease can all have a profound effect on internal health.

Tooth Decay

Decayed teeth harbor bacteria that can travel into the bloodstream causing inflammation and infection wherever it spreads. Those same bacteria can be aspirated into the lungs leading to respiratory infections, pneumonia, bronchitis, and even COPD. There are even some studies that show that bacteria can spread to the nerve channels and be a cause of dementia. People with Diabetes are encouraged to practice good oral health since higher blood sugar levels are at an increased risk with persons suffering from an unhealthy mouth.

Missing Teeth

Missing teeth make it difficult for a person to chew food properly. Chewing food does a lot more than just breaking down large bites into smaller ones that can be easily swallowed. The actual chewing process releases nutrients from the food, creates saliva for better digestion, and relaxes the lower part of the stomach making it ready to accept and digest food. Missing teeth allows bacteria to accumulate in the hole from the lost tooth and creates difficulty in chewing food into small pieces. Many sufferers of lost teeth swallow food in larger size pieces that causes indigestion and digestive disturbances.

Gum Disease

Gum disease, or gingivitis, happens when bacteria builds up in the mouth and attacks the gums. The inflamed gums are prone to bleeding when teeth are brushed or flossed and that gives the bacteria an entryway into the bloodstream. If the bacteria reach the heart, it can contribute to an infection of the inner lining of the heart chambers or valves called endocarditis. Inflammation of the gums can also make it difficult for the body to properly absorb insulin medication that lowers blood sugar levels. This in turn, keeps blood sugar levels high which leads to more infection.

Preventive Measures to Promote a Healthy Mouth

  • Brush the teeth and gums twice a day.
  • Floss daily.
  • Limit sugar
  • Eat a Healthy Diet and Don't Smoke
  • See Your Dentist for a Regular Check-up





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    Healthy teeth