Dental implants

Dental implants are the closest you can get to healthy, natural teeth, surgical fixtures placed in the jawbone beneath your gums.

Once in place, they allow your dentist to mount replacement teeth onto them (crown, bridge, denture..)

What are they made of:

Dental implants are made of titanium, a perfectly biocompatible material that allows an excellent bond between implant and bone, minimizing the chance of any type of allergic or inflammatory reaction.

Dental implants are also able to withstand large masticatory stresses to which they are regularly exposed.

The implant consists of three parts:
• the body, the abutment, and the porcelain crown.

 

 

 

 

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CANDIDATES t

PREPARATION t

The surgery takes an average 10-15 minutes and is performed under local anaesthesia.

The surgery takes an average 10-15 minutes and is performed under local anaesthesia.

The surgery takes an average 10-15 minutes and is performed under local anaesthesia.

IMPLEMENTATION PHASES t

Risks and complications of dental implantation
Elderly patients sometimes detect the formation of bruising and swelling, which is not concerning if they are considered as normal postoperative process which disappears within a few days. The treatment with anti-inflammatory drugs reduces the swelling and helps the physiological healing process.

Risks and complications of dental implantation
Elderly patients sometimes detect the formation of bruising and swelling, which is not concerning if they are considered as normal postoperative process which disappears within a few days. The treatment with anti-inflammatory drugs reduces the swelling and helps the physiological healing process.

Risks and complications of dental implantation
Elderly patients sometimes detect the formation of bruising and swelling, which is not concerning if they are considered as normal postoperative process which disappears within a few days. The treatment with anti-inflammatory drugs reduces the swelling and helps the physiological healing process.

SURGICAL IMPLEMENTATION PHASE t

First step is oral surgery, and is usually performed while the patient is sedated.
The screw (the body of the implant) is placed into the area of the gum where the tooth is missing. A small incision is made into the gum and a hole is drilled into the bone in which to place the implant body (a screw). After that procedure, the gums are stitched up and the implant is left to heal.

The surgery takes an average 10-15 minutes and is performed under local anaesthesia.

First step is oral surgery, and is usually performed while the patient is sedated.
The screw (the body of the implant) is placed into the area of the gum where the tooth is missing. A small incision is made into the gum and a hole is drilled into the bone in which to place the implant body (a screw). After that procedure, the gums are stitched up and the implant is left to heal.

The surgery takes an average 10-15 minutes and is performed under local anaesthesia.

First step is oral surgery, and is usually performed while the patient is sedated.
The screw (the body of the implant) is placed into the area of the gum where the tooth is missing. A small incision is made into the gum and a hole is drilled into the bone in which to place the implant body (a screw). After that procedure, the gums are stitched up and the implant is left to heal.

The surgery takes an average 10-15 minutes and is performed under local anaesthesia.

OSSEOINTEGRATION t

A second surgery is needed to fit the abutment into the top of the implant. A false crown will be attached to the abutment to aid the healing process.

A second surgery is needed to fit the abutment into the top of the implant. A false crown will be attached to the abutment to aid the healing process.

A second surgery is needed to fit the abutment into the top of the implant. A false crown will be attached to the abutment to aid the healing process.

PROSTHETIC PHASE t

Once the abutment has healed then the permanent dental crown will be fitted. The entire procedure can take anywhere from 6 to 9 months and in rare cases, over a year.

Once the abutment has healed then the permanent dental crown will be fitted. The entire procedure can take anywhere from 6 to 9 months and in rare cases, over a year.

Once the abutment has healed then the permanent dental crown will be fitted. The entire procedure can take anywhere from 6 to 9 months and in rare cases, over a year.

RECOVERY AFTER INSTALLATION INSTALLATION t

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