Dental implants serve as a replacement of missing teeth, just like how dentures and bridges do. Our patients usually seek dental implants if they want a permanent and a comfortable solution
What To Expect
During A Dental Implant Surgery
Implant is inserted into the bone
Healing process of the bone (Osseointegration)
Dental abutment is placed on the implant
Ceramic crown is placed which replaces the real tooth
Facts - Do you know ?
Best among the bests ; Implant
- Planting inside the bone of missing site
- No damage to adjacent teeth
- 3-6 months
- Expensive initial cost, but economical in the long run
- Same masticatory as natural tooth
- Semipermanent lifespan
- Shaving down both adjacent teeth and making three teeth into one mass to fill the gap
- Need to shave down healthy adjacent teeth
- Weak masticatory force due to the absence of dental root
- Replacement every 5 - 10 years
- Taking impression of the gum and making standardized teeth and dentition
- Progressive absorption of gingival bone
- Cheaper than implant, but requires additional cost and causes great discomfort with use
- Difficult consuming tough or hard food
- Repair/replacement every 3 - 4 years
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Dental implants serve as a replacement of missing teeth, just like how dentures and bridges do. Our patients usually seek dental implants if they want a permanent, more comfortable and more convenient fixture than dentures. The implant replaces the entire natural tooth, down to its roots. The implant is surgically implanted into the jawbone, which holds and integrates seamlessly and sturdily with the titanium in the implants so that they won’t slip, produce noise or cause potential bone damage like bridges or dentures. Because titanium is such a hardy material, implants also do not deteriorate over time.
During consultation, our dentists will evaluate your suitability for a dental implant. The dentist will determine if you have enough bone to hold the implants in place or a bone transplant may be required. Strong oral tissues are also a must, and you should also not have any health issues that could affect the bone healing. Teenagers are not generally not suitable to receive a dental implant, as the jawbone must have grown to its full potential for a dental implant to be successful.
- Removal of a damaged tooth
- Jawbone preparation, if necessary
- Bone grafting is required if your jawbone isn’t thick enough or is too soft to support the pressure of chewing and biting. A bone graft will strengthen the implant’s foundation. A variety of bone transplant materials can be used for this process, such as a natural bone transplant from another part of your body, or a synthetic bone graft such as a bone-substitute material that can offer support structures for new bone growth.
- Placement of dental implants
- The dentist will create an incision in your gum to insert the dental implant metal post bored into the bone. This metal post will serve as the tooth root. There will still be a gap where your tooth is missing. The dentist may install a partial or temporary denture might be used to improve look.
- Bone development and repair
- The jawbone integrates with the surface of the dental implant and grows into it. This process, which can take several months, provides a strong foundation for your new artificial tooth.
- Placement of the abutment
- The abutment holds the tooth to the metal post in your gums. A minor surgery may be required depending on the degree of protrusion of the post above your gum line.
- Placement of a dental implant
- This is the final and best part – the installation of your new artificial tooth. An impression of your teeth would have been done prior to this step to create the most natural-looking tooth to be made. You can opt for a permanent or temporarily attached tooth to be mounted onto the abutment each time.
Do expect to make several visits to the dentist as getting a dental implant usually involves 5 steps over several months.