A dental implant is a titanium post that is surgically implanted beneath the gum line into the jawbone to act as a tooth root. After the implant has been placed, an implantologist will place a crown on top of it to give it the appearance of a real tooth.
A dental implant is an artificial tooth root that replaces a lost tooth’s root. This “artificial tooth root” then holds a new tooth or bridge in place. A dental implant fused to the jawbone is the closest thing to a natural tooth since it stands alone without impacting surrounding teeth and is extremely stable. “Osseointegration” refers to the process of the dental implant and jawbone fusing together. Titanium is used in the majority of dental implants, allowing them to integrate with bone without being identified as a foreign object in our bodies. Technology and research have advanced to the point where dental implant insertion outcomes have vastly improved. Dental implants now have a success rate of over 98 percent.
The strongest bone in the jaw is the basal bone. It begins to build even before the teeth emerge. Using the basal bone to support the implant is a very powerful method of implant placement. The implants are inserted into the cortical bone, which is quite thick.
We can load the denture within three days maximum because the basal bone is the strongest component. The basal implants are more specific to the therapeutic success rate and are more stable.
With quick dental implants, you can have your implants placed right away and obtain a replacement tooth or set of teeth just a few days later. It’s understandable that this is appealing, but, like tiny dental implants, instant implants are only appropriate in particular situations. Immediate dental implants, like traditional dental implants, must be allowed to heal and fuse with the jawbone. The temporary implant teeth that are placed soon after surgery are carefully engineered to prevent undue stress on the dental implants and to keep them from moving while they heal.
Full Mouth Rehabilitation
Full mouth rehabilitation may appear to be a hard procedure, but it simply entails combining restorative dentistry treatments to repair or rebuild your smile. Not only do we want to help you smile again, but we also want to help you restore and fortify your healthy oral tissues and tooth structures. The individual procedures that make up your whole mouth reconstruction will be determined by the concerns that are affecting your smile. During your appointment, we’ll go over your dental difficulties in detail, as well as what procedures can be used to reconstruct your smile in a conservative, minimum invasive manner.
Dental repair isn’t simply a choice; it’s a requirement, because your teeth can’t heal themselves after being damaged or infected. If a chipped edge, cracked surface, or even a tiny cavity is allowed to worsen due to lack of care, it can pose a serious threat to your dental health. In many circumstances, a single affected tooth can be restored with a tooth filling or dental crown. Many patients, however, have several concerns with many teeth and/or the gum tissues around them. Restorative dentistry aims to restore the health of your smile; when this needs more than one surgery, full mouth reconstruction may be the best option.