Skip to Content

Newsroom

Stories about oral health equity shine a light on the inequities statewide. Please reach out to us with content ideas that we can help develop. You can also share our oral health news with your communities by following us on social media @DeltaDentalCO. Please tag us with your news and we will share as well.

Media Resources

Media representatives are encouraged to contact us. We can provide resources about the foundation and our partners. We are also happy to connect you with one of our grantees for an interview. Videos about our work can be accessed on the foundation’s YouTube Page.

DDCOF Branding Toolkit

The following toolkit provides our Branding and Public Relations Guidelines along with our logo in various formats. Please be sure to read the guidelines before using our logo. Questions? Contact [email protected].

Media Coverage and Press REleases

Cecelia Edwards Discusses Brush with Me Campaign on Despierta Colorado

Spanish-language morning show Despierta Colorado hosted Cecelia Edwards, Dental Director at Salud Family Health Center in Fort Lupton. She covered the importance of brushing together and only putting water in sippy cups between meals and at bedtime. Cecelia is a Brush With Me Campaign Advisor and speaks on behalf of the Foundation to help increase awareness.

Kid’s Health: Delta Dental’s Brush With Me Campaign

The Tooth Fairy is the face of any and all tooth-related magic for gap-toothed kids. We don’t doubt that this bicuspid scavenger can wave a mean wand (hey, we have to maintain the tale for future generations), but a Colorado nonprofit is working some even fiercer magic.

Delta Dental of Colorado Foundation’s Brush With Me campaign, which launched in April, aims to educate families about the importance of taking care of kids’ teeth. The goal: drastically reducing child tooth decay. There’s endless chatter around childhood obesity, but dental disease remains a silent menace that effects nearly 600,000 children before they start kindergarten and 53 percent of low-income kindergarteners. Tooth decay is the most chronic childhood disease—it’s four times more common than early childhood obesity—despite being almost entirely preventable.