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Conventional implants

Conventional dental implants offer several advantages, such as improved chewing function, cosmetic appearance, bone preservation, and long-term durability. However, they also have their risks and complications, such as infections, nerve damage, implant rejection, and osseointegration failure.
Conventional implants
Conventional implants
The process of placing a conventional dental implant usually takes several months and involves several stages:

  1. Evaluation and planning: The dentist will evaluate the general health of the mouth, bone and gums, and determine if the patient is a good candidate for dental implants. X-rays and CT scans may be used to plan the surgery.
  2. Implant placement surgery: The dental surgeon makes an incision in the gum, drills a small hole in the bone, and places the titanium implant in the jaw or jaw bone.
  3. Osseointegration: two to six months are expected for the bone to integrate with the implant. During this time, the patient may receive a provisional tooth to fill the empty space.
  4. Abutment placement: After the implant has integrated with the bone, the dentist performs a small surgery to place the abutment.
  5. Dental crown placement: Once the abutment is in place and the gums have healed, impressions of the mouth are taken to fabricate the custom dental crown. The crown is cemented or screwed to the abutment.
Conventional implants
Conventional dental implants are tooth replacement devices used to replace one or more missing teeth. These implants are made up of three main parts:
  1. The implant itself: it is a piece of titanium, in the form of a screw, that is surgically placed in the maxillary or mandibular bone. This implant acts as an artificial tooth root and integrates with the bone through a process called osseointegration.
  2. The abutment: it is a connecting piece that is screwed into the implant and protrudes above the gum line. The abutment provides the base for the placement of the dental crown.
  3. The dental crown: is the visible part of the tooth, usually made of porcelain, ceramic or zirconia, and designed to resemble a natural tooth in shape, size and color. The crown is cemented or screwed to the abutment.

Other implant services

Immediate loading implants

On the same day, irretrievable teeth are extracted, implants are placed, followed by the immediate fixed prosthesis or immediate fixed teeth