Dental Implants are specifically designed to be surgically placed in the jawbone to provide space and support for a replacement prosthesis. If you have a missing tooth, dental implants are a permanent treatment to improve your quality of life. Dental implants are small anchors made of biocompatible material and fuse to the jawbone within a few months. In order to function and look like natural teeth, the crown (crown) is fixed on the screws, and most of the treatments, which have been followed for more than 30 years, of the implants, which are specially designed with CAD / CAM technology in current laboratories, are successful. Dental implants restore chewing ability and help maintain facial structure. After deciding to have an implant, there are points to be considered. Since everyone has a unique bone structure, first of all, the durability of the jawbone to the implant is examined.
It is common for people who have lost one or more of their teeth to experience gum recession and bone loss throughout the jaw. The loss of the root structure of the tooth from the jaw leads to a loss of bone density throughout that part of the jaw. When many teeth are missing in humans, bone loss can cause delay in treatment, especially. Lack of bone density in the dental arch can lead to changes in the facial appearance around the lips and cheeks. It can also lead to problems getting dental implants to support bridges and dentures. Loss of bone density along the dental arch can have a significant impact on the fit of dental implants. Oral surgeons will not be able to place a dental implant without adequate bone structure. Without proper bone density, the chances of successful dental implant treatment are significantly reduced. Thanks to the regeneration of the jawbone, the bone density of the patients can be brought to the size that the dental implant will fit.
Implant treatment takes one or two visits, depending on your needs, wishes and dental condition, and usually requires local anesthesia. A dental implant consists of three parts: the screw placed in the jawbone, the crown, which is the visible part of the implant, and the abutment that connects it to the jawbone. There are several different materials used for all three pieces. Advances in ceramic materials science have led to improvements in the physical properties of modern ceramics, leading to a significant increase in the clinical use of all-ceramic restorations. Early results indicate that monolithic lithium disilicate CAD/CAM crowns can be an effective option for all-ceramic crowns. There is increasing interest in the use of all-ceramic restorations to replace traditional porcelain-fused-metal restorations due to their improved esthetics. Advances in ceramic materials science have led to improvements in the physical properties of modern ceramics, leading to a significant increase in the clinical use of all-ceramic restorations. The quality, timeliness, content and traceability of the materials used, and the patient's bone structure and health are important factors when choosing an implant brand.