Dr. Dale Rogers is the Orthodontist at Virginia Family Dentistry’s Midlothian location. Dr. Rogers is an Invisalign top 1% provider.
Midlothian, VA 23114
Hours: 8am-5pm, Monday-Friday
Please note, Dr. Rogers alternates between the Brandermill and Midlothian locations.
FROM 288 NORTH, take the Woolridge Rd exit. Your first left will be Charter Park Dr. (Directly across the street from John Tyler Community College) Make the left on to Charter Park Drive. When you pass the island of trees end make a left into our parking lot.
FROM 288 SOUTH, take the Woolridge Rd exit. Make the left onto Woolridge Rd. Your first left will be Charter Park Dr. (Directly across the street from John Tyler Community College) Make the left into Charter Park Drive. When you passthe island of trees end make a left into our parking lot.
Orthodontic Services offered at Virginia Family Dentistry Midlothian-288
- Complimentary Orthodontic Consultations
- Digital Impressions
- Traditional Braces
- Invisalign for both Teens and Adults
- Orthodontic Retainers
Meet Dale Rogers, DDS, Orthodontist
Dale Rogers was born in Phoenix, Arizona, but was raised in Pleasant Hill, California which is near the San Francisco Bay area. While attending Brigham Young University, he played several sports including baseball while receiving his B.S. degree in Zoology. He attended Baylor College of Dentistry in Dallas, Texas, from which he earned his D.D.S. degree. His Orthodontic degree was completed in Richmond, Virginia, at the Medical College of Virginia.
Dale, his wife Paula, and their five children have lived in Richmond since 1992. They currently reside in the Midlothian area. Dale joined the practice in 1992 as the practice was beginning to offer orthodontic care.
Orthodontics can be for everyone regardless of age. It is recommended by the both the American Dental Association and the American Association of Orthodontists that a child’s first visit should be before eight years of age. More adults are entering this arena due to the vast improvement of treatment options and shorter treatment times. Normally, young people begin any needed treatment between the ages of ten and late teens. Occasionally, prior to full treatment, an early or interceptive phase of treatment is necessary when intervention in severe situations is required to minimize later complications.