All of who, have little to no health insurance.
"I haven't had my teeth cleaned in at least a couple of years," said patient Latoya Woods.
She got laid off from her full time position in 2008.
"I had to get temp jobs," said Woods. "The temp jobs I went through didn't have insurance or dental insurance and so I've basically been out there winging it. Just try to keep my teeth as clean as I can at home and just do the best I can."
Many low income families can get a medical card to receive dental services.
Problem is, there's few clinics nearby that actually accept it.
"In order to be able to see the patient and be able to keep the office open, the amount that's reimbursed isn't high enough to be able to do that," explained dentist Brandon Piper.
He says state payments are no longer high enough to cover their expenses when treating patients in need.
That's why staff members are volunteering their time to make the one day event a reality.
"A lot of people like me are living paycheck to paycheck," said Tashae Drane. "So it feels good to actually have a free service."
Because when it comes to needs versus wants...These people say having food to put in their mouths is more imporant than paying to get them cleaned.
"It's expensive to live anymore, there are no jobs," said Tonya Bean. "If you do get a job. You don't have insurance."
But with the help this team, these people now have pearly whites, which they don't mind showing off.
Bloomington Smile Center and Redbird Dental Care each took part in the free dental day.
The event is held at clinics across the country to help keep all people healthy.