There's no doubt that dental implants are an effective tooth replacement option. Thanks to their unique design, they serve as the perfect replacement of an entire tooth's structure. However, it is their ability to mimic natural teeth that makes them stand out from the rest. It is not that hard to know whether implants are good for you if you have missing teeth. If you have any of the signs below, you need to consider dental implants. [Read More]
Mini Dental Implants For Denture Support
If you are missing the majority of the teeth of your upper or lower palate, you may be considering dentures. However, because dentures tend to slip about in the mouth, many people choose to have them supported by dental implants. Standard dental implants are often used if the jawbone is thick and healthy. However, some atrophy of the bone tissue occurs when teeth are lost. If a prolonged period has transpired since you first lost your teeth, there has been no stimulation of the bone in the areas where the teeth once resided. [Read More]
Choosing Dental Implants: The Pros And Cons
When it comes to replacing decayed, missing, or otherwise damaged teeth, dental implants are quickly becoming the most popular option that dentists have to offer. However, implants will not be the right choice for everyone. Taking the time to consider both the pros and cons of this cosmetic dentistry procedure can help you to determine if implants are right for you. The Pros Of Choosing Dental Implants Long Lasting - Dental implants offer an extremely impressive lifespan. [Read More]
How Is A Tooth Sealed After Root Canal Treatment?
Those in need of root canal treatment are likely going to wonder what happens afterward. Is your treated tooth going to be as good as new (or at least, as good as it was before its internal pulp became infected)? There are a few prerequisites for a tooth to be considered treated, and the actual finishing touches can vary from person to person. Accessing the Dental Pulp In order to remove the infected pulp inside the tooth, your dentist will need to access the tooth's internal pulp chamber. [Read More]